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Published by Student Publications. Inc. 


Iowa City, Iowa 

75tli Anniversary Edition 
Vol. 75 


DON KELLOGG. Business Manager 

JOHN ANDERSON, Chief Photographer 


Academics 42 

Queens 136 

Student Activities 150 

Sports 298 

Residences 328 

"A university is more than a 
collection of buildings and boohs 
and equipment and people. It is 
more than each person going liis 
own icay. It is more than all act- 
ing in unison. A university is 
achieved only when each, taking 
his assigned part, in time, in tem- 
po and in harmony, devotes liis 
effort toward the common goal." 
— Virgil M. Hancher 


The 75th Anniversary of the Hawk- 
eye offers the following introductory 
section as a reminder of 1964-65 at 
the University of Iowa. Whatever it 
brought in individual accomplish- 
ments, it was for all a year of involve- 
ment . . . from new president to new- 
student, each striving for academic- 
excellence, individual growth and a 
better world. 

In 1964-65, this was the University 
of Iowa . . . 

A university of people: gathered from many places . . . with 
different associations, ideas and passions . . . each individual 
personality enhancing the total experience of college life. . . . 

A University of ideas: diversity of perspectives . . . idealism, realism, 
cynicism . . . and doubt ... in a seminar, over a Coke, on the Soapbox . . . 

forever analyzing the student, 
the University, the world . . . 


A university of talent: innate abili- 
ties, disciplined skills . . . working 
together or alone . . . campus ac- 
tivities prove a testing ground for 
leaders, go-getters and artists, of all 

Unfinished work, unattained dreams, a 
favorite professor . . . we come back 


to learn, The road is long ... a struggle against 
failure. Some make it big; others just make it. 

Time is filled with joys . . . anxieties 
. . . expectations . . . rationalizations . . . 
and the endless process of watching 
and waiting ... or laughing and giving. 



The tempo varies with the mood . . . 
from quiet introspection ... to fight- 
ing determination on an essay test 
. . . to letting off steam on the basket- 
ball court or a crowded dance floor. 

Controversy that no cliche will cover 
is spurred by those like Fred Wilson, 
Ron Zobel, Bob Katz or Kirk Stephan 
. . . day-to-day consensus on the latest 
hot dog tunes, Selma or space . . . sum 
ming up ... a year of involvement. 

Autumn, the collegiate antonym for 
complacency, brings Rush Week ... a 
kaleidoscope of football fans winding 
across the Highway 6 bridge . . . Home- 
coming . . . wins, losses . . . busy days, 
swingin' nights. 



Campus life is a hub-bub of activity 
. . . beginning the night of pledging 
and never ending . . . always a meet- 
ing, a project, a lecture, a concert 
. . . and the busiest seem to get the 
most done . . . Bill Parisi, Frank Pat- 
ton, Jean Fee, Linda Beth Creed, 
Bill Rosebrook, Connie Hipwell. 


Weekend party life begins with Fri- 
days when the world goes AWOL 
pulsed by the beat from a good 
band and happy students . . . beer, 
and more beer ... at the Hawk on 
cold, snowy nights, Coralville on 
warm spring nights. 




Only the fittest survive . . . the tension of 
University life . . . the long lines . . . the last- 
minute cramming . . . the papers typed at 4 
in the morning . . . the constant appraisal by 
professors and friends. Recognition and 
praise await only the fittest. 

In all the hurry-scurry students steal a few hours here 
and there ... to be alone ... to read a magazine ... to 
bolster up for another crisis ... to take a walk or window- 

shop ... to laugh and 
share an amusing event 
of the day. 


The seasons of Iowa enhance its University buildings 
and surroundings . . . like old friends, there is secur- 
ity in their presence . . . the leaves on the Law Build- 
ing steps . . . the mist across the Iowa River . . . mud 
surrounding buildings under construction . . . the 
lights on the Pentacrest after a snowfall. 


Love makes the world go 'round . . . 
whether it's riverbanking or a lunch date 
in the Liner ... a few minutes between 
classes or a favorite song . . . the spirit of 
the chase doesn't change. 


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In an unguarded moment . . . beauty 
is created . . . but goes uncrowned. 





With increased parking problems and 
prices, "wheels" come to the Iowa 
campus by the hundreds . . . good ex- 
ercise, good fun, cheap too. 



After graduation . . . what? 
Madison Avenue . . . not yet. The 
Peace Corps . . . perhaps. Typi- 
cal of the U of I student is the 
awareness that the world re- 
quires more than a diploma as 
proof of maturity and ability and 
he is ready to begin again. 




In Memotiam 

Virgil Melvin Hancher 


President of the University of Iowa 


Guided by a new University president, 
faculty seemed rejuvenated and stu- 
dents more motivated. Restructuring of 
departments, expansion of courses, a 
student-population of over 14,000 and 
increased competition marked 1964-65. 
And to accomodate the changes . . . 
Saturday classes and a rise in tuition 

President Bowen issues the academic challenge to 
new members of the University family. 

Cutting some of the administrative red lape. 

A companion's comment elicits an animated re- 
sponse on a football Saturday. 

Topaz medallion symbolizing the presidency is conferred by Iowa 
Board of Regents President A. W. Noehren. 


President Bowen 



Howard R. Bowen, former president 
of Grinnell College at Grinnell, Iowa, 
assumed office on July 1, 1964, and on 
December 5 was formally inaugurated 
as the 14th president of the University 
of Iowa. 

President Bowen received the B.A. 
in 1929 and the M.A. in 1933 from 
the State College of Washington. His 
affiliation with the U of I began in 
1933; he received the Ph.D. in eco- 
nomics in 1935. 

President Bowen, an economist-edu- 
cator-administrator, in the fall of 1964 
was appointed, by President Johnson, 
the chairman of the National Commis- 
sion on Technology, Automation and 
Economic Progress, a non-partisan 
group established by Congress to study 
the relation of technological change to 
economic development. 

Leading the University during a pe- 
riod of great physical expansion, Presi- 
dent Bowen views quantity as a stimu- 
lus to improvement of the quality of 
the educational system. The Univer- 
sity proudly welcomes back as its presi- 
dent a man whose dynamic personality 
and progressive thinking so highly dis- 
tinguished him at Grinnell. 




Willard Boyd, formerly professor and 
Associate Dean of the Iowa College of 
Law, is the newly-appointed Acting 
Vice-President for Instruction and Dean 
of Faculties. He received the B.S.L. and 
LL.B. from the University of Minnesota, 
the LL.M. and S.J.D. from the Univer- 
sity of Michigan. 

Allin Dakin, Administrative Dean since 
1944, received the B.A. and M.A. from the 
University of Iowa, the M.B.A. from Har- 
vard and the LL.D. from Westmar College. 
Especially interested in student activities, 
Dean Dakin serves on the National Coun- 
cil of the Boy Scouts and works with U of 
I foreign students. 




A native Iowan and 1932 graduate of 
the U of I. Edwin Jolliffe has served the 
University for 32 years. Prior to his 
1958 appointment as Vice-President for 
Business and Finance, Mr. Jolliffe was 
Manager of the Statistical Service and 
Business Manager and Secretary for the 


M. Lawrence Huit, Dean of Students 
and Director of Student Affairs since 1956, 
received the M.A. from Iowa in 1949. He 
came to the U of I as Counselor to Men 
after teaching in China for two years and 
holding various positions in private indus- 
try and in the Department of Justice. 

Ted McCarrel is Executive Dean for Student 
Services. In 1961 he received the first American 
College Testing (ACT) Distinguished Service 

Donald Rhoades, former high school 
coach and principal, is Director of Ad- 
missions and Registrar. 

Charles Statler, M.Ed., University of 
Wichita, is the Director of the Exami- 
nations Service. 

Robert Ray, Dean of Extension 
and University Services, received the 
M.A. and Ph.D. from the University 
of Iowa. 


Digging up the right references is half the job of writing the term paper. 

Leslie VV. Dunlap, Director 

Main Library 

The University Library — with its new $848,- 
000 extension — now provides an additional 
39.000 square feet for study tables and shelv- 
ing area. The bulk of the library's one million 
volumes and the collections of pamphlets, 
maps and microprints are housed in the Main 
Library, but departmental libraries are main- 
tained for special needs. The U of I Library is 
a charter member of the Midwest Inter-Library 
Center which provides little-used research 
materials to member universities from a cen- 
tral storage house in Chicago. A convenient 
photoduplication section makes copies of pub- 
lished material. Second only to Princeton 
University in the number of open hours, the 
library, under the direction of Leslie Dunlap, 
has expanded yearly to meet the needs of 


The circulation desk provides the backdrop for unusual displays in the main lobby. 
Main Library furnishes knowledge and part-time jobs for the University students. 

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Quiet, classical music or billiards. All are available to the students using the Union. 


From Beethoven concerts to "Beatles"-in- 
spired dances, from art exhibits to billiards, 
the Iowa Memorial Union is a paradox: that 
"something-for-everyone" mirror of U of I 
life. Under the direction of Loren Kottner, 
the Union caters to students with the Terrace 
Lounge for casual "booking," offices for stu- 
dent organizations and a Music Room housing 
300 LP albums upstairs; downstairs, a recrea- 
tion area, the Gold Feather Room for "breaks" 
and a cafeteria for complete meals. 

When the new $4.25 million addition opens 
next fall, Iowa's union will be the third largest 
physical union in the nation and will offer 
even more as the "hearthstone" of student life. 

Loren Kottner. Director 


Student Health 

Students may take advantage of the coun- 
try's finer medical centers, without cost, 
through the Student Health Program. Office 
consultation, laboratory tests, infirmary care, 
even the services of specialists at University 
Hospitals are available to the U of I student. 

The director of Student Health and a Col- 
lege of Medicine alumnus, Dr. Chester I. Mil- 
ler has seen this department grow tenfold 
since he joined it in 1927; it now handles 200- 
250 students per day and was budgeted for 
$190,000 this year. Six of the seven doctors are 
graduates of the U of I; the staff includes one 
psychiatrist. The personnel at Student Health 
make one feel as if he were consulting his own 
family physician; the resources available as- 
sure him of the best of care. 

Dr. Chester I. Miller, Director 

A swab of alcohol, a prick on the finger and another student benefits from Student Health. 


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Loren Hickerson, Director 

Alumni Association 


Iowa Foundation 

Each year senior class presidents, comprising the Class 
Representatives Council, meet with Association and Foun- 
dation staff members to discuss cooperative efforts in vari- 
ous programs to benefit the University. Shown at the 1964 
dinner (clockwise from left) are: R. Metelak, pharmacy; 
Mrs. Metelak; Mrs. Lee; T. Lee, engineering Mrs. Appel; 
P. Appel, dentistry: M. Hawkins, Field Secretary, Alumni 
Association; J. W. Meyer, Associate Director, Alumni Asso- 
ciation; K. McGee, nursing; D. Wyrick, Associate Director, 
Foundation: C. Hipwell, Liberal Arts; N. Lewiston (vice- 
president), medicine; Mrs. Lewiston; L. Hickerson, Direc- 
tor, Association and Foundation; D. Houston, Field Secre- 
tary, Association; Mrs. Pasley; C. Pasley, law; C. Sylvester, 
journalism; D. Boulware, vice-president, business adminis- 

The University of Iowa Alumni Association 
is a significant link between the University and 
its 68,000 living graduates. The Association 
helped arrange the reunion of the "Iron Men 
of '39" and in the past has handled Rose Bowl 
trips, class reunions and similar activities. A 
legislative relations program and the Old Gold 
Singers are also sponsored by the Association. 
It maintains accurate address and biographical 
files on alumni and acts along with the state 
and local alumni groups as the voice of alumni 
in University affairs. 

Association members receive bi-monthly is- 
sues of the Ioica Alumni Review magazine and 
three issues each year of the Today at Iowa 

The Alumni Association works closely with 
the University of Iowa Foundation, which was 
until recently a part of the Alumni Associa- 
tion. The Foundation, with new offices in the 
Union, is a corporation designed to maximize 
financial support from private agencies and 
individuals for the University and its growing 

The Foundation has as its important agen- 
cies the Old Gold Development Fund, which 
is the annual donation division, and the newly- 
created Iowa Center for the Arts — an exciting 
division to spearhead a drive for capital im- 
provements and enrichment of the fine arts 
facilities. A million dollar art gallery will 
house the University collection and early com- 
pletion will assure the gift of one of the Mid- 
west's most important collections. 

Student aids, research and general Univer- 
sity enrichment are the three major areas given 
support by the Old Gold Development Fund. 
When little or no state tax money is available, 
the Fund procures special collections for the 
library and campus appearances of eminent 
authors and critics. 

Telephone contacts by alumni in key popu- 
lation centers have been very successful in pro- 
curing pledges for projects. During the latter 
part of 1963, the Foundation's cumulative 
gifts passed the million dollar mark. 

Together the Alumni Association and the 
Foundation perform vital services for both the 
University and alumni. The agencies were de- 
signed with the ultimate purpose of culticating 
a lasting and meaningful partnership between 
the University and its alumni. 


The Iowa Board of Regents supervises the direction of Iowa's state institutions and colleges. 

Board of Regents 

The State Board of Regents, the group whose approval this 
fall changed the name SUI to U of I, appoints faculty mem- 
bers, and controls the curricula and finances of the U of I and 
five other state institutions. Nine Iowans serve on the Board. 

The new music complex, the library, the Basic Science 
Building, classroom expansion and increased office space will 
receive the major portion of the $17 million dollars that the 
last legislature earmarked for the U of I"s biennial construc- 
tion budget. Future building projects on the west side of the 
river include the Art Building expansion, the University The- 
ater expansion and the new music complex. A nationally- 
known architecture firm will coordinate all future construc- 
tion on the campus. 

Thousands of students and millions of dollars in property 
thus charge the Board of Regents with a burden seldom fully 
appreciated by U of Iowans. 


Billy L. Barnes, professor of 
accounting and dean of the 
College of Business Adminis- 
tration, is a native of Texas. 
Before coming to the U of I, 
he was an instructor at Texas 
Christian University and at the 
University of Illinois. 


SEATED: H. Bunke, J. Culley, L. Wagner, J. Fritzemeyer. STANDING: B. Barnes, W. Ma 
G. Hoyt. 

College of Business Administration 

To some people, the College of Business 
Administration is a building; to others, it is 
a building and a staff; to still others, it is a 
building, a staff and numerous students, past 
and present. However, the fundamental un- 
derstanding of the college is that it is an op- 
portunity for excellent education in business 
and economics — for undergraduate and gradu- 
ate students alike. 

In 1964 the college welcomed a new dean, 
Billy L. Barnes; revised its departmental or- 
ganization, and moved into its new "home," 
Phillips Hall. As a result, the college wel- 
comes the primary educational responsibility 
for more than 1100 students. It is a responsi- 
bility which the college now can meet with 
superior physical facilities and an increased 
flexibility in instructional and advisory pro- 
grams. Thus the college is prepared to focus 
on the individual student. 

The College of Business Administration is 
committed to the belief that the business stu- 
dent receives the greatest benefit through in- 
struction which provides a broad education 
in business along with substantial directed 
study in the liberal arts. Conversely, numerous 
students from other colleges find that courses 
in business and economics present valuable 
additions and insights to their university train- 

Mr. Donald Bartholomew, instructor in economics, gets 
his point across by using visual aids to explain the theory 
of marcim! cost And the firm. 

SEATED: L. Anderson, A. Fisher. G. Eastern 
W. Johnson, K. Thayer, O. Langland. 

Newell, D. Lovelt. STANDING: J. Chadha, M. Hale. R. Appleby. D. Redig, 

College of Dentistry 

Dental student works and polishes to insure a proper fit 
and j;ood looks for a patient at the Dental Clinic. 

The Iowa College of Dentistry, headed by 
Dean George Easton, reflects the basic tenet 
that dentistry is by no means static, but a com- 
plex and changing profession. An example of 
the constant effort of the College to improve 
instructional methods in its increasing use of 
television for demonstration purposes. Em- 
phasis is placed on improving preservative and 
restorative procedures and working to attain 
the ultimate goal of the dental researcher — 
prevention of tooth decay. 

The dental curriculum at Iowa is a unified 
four-year program designed to give the student 
a thorough understanding of the practices of 
dentistry. A dental student devotes most of his 
time during the first two years to lectures and 
laboratory work. The last two years are de- 
voted mainly to work in the clinic, which is 
equipped with 132 chairs, operating units and 
instrument cabinets. A dental student becomes 
familiar with fundamental professional mat- 
ters through contact with different problems 
in all areas of dental practice. 

The college has teaching facilities for 220 
undergraduate dental students, 66 dental hy- 
giene students and 15 to 25 graduate students. 
There are four laboratories for technical in- 
struction plus two other laboratories for special 
instruction in pathology and related fields. 

George S. Eastern, dean of 
the College of Dentistry, was 
professor of oral diagnosis and 
director of student clinics at 
the University of Iowa before 
becoming dean in 1962. A na- 
tive of Ida Grove, he received 
the D.D.S. and M.S. from the 


Howard R. Jones, dean of 
the College of Education, is in 
his third\ear at the U of I. 
Prior to coming here, he 
served as president of Plym- 
outh Teachers College, Plym- 
outh, New Hampshire. 





J. Haefner, H. V. Price, J. Dickinson. L. Smith. L. Feldt. J. McAdam. 

College of Education 

The curriculum of the College of Education 
is designed to fuse educational hreadth. spe- 
cialization and professionalism. The hasic as- 
sumption is that a teacher should have a broad 
and liberal background; that he should also be 
master of a concentrated subject area; and that 
this preparation should be paralleled by a pro- 
fessional education which provides a knowl- 
edge of the nature of the learner and the learn- 
ing experience, an understanding of the func- 
tions and organization of the school and lab- 
oratory experiences in which theory may be 

To realize its goals, the college maintains 
three experimental schools and operates a read- 
ing clinic, a curriculum laboratory, a statistical 
laboratory and the Iowa Testing Programs. 

In conjunction with the State Department 
of Public Instruction, the College of Educa- 
tion operated a pilot program which led to 
the creation of the Iowa Educational Informa- 
tion Center in 1964. The Center was created 
to meet the serious needs of school administra- 
tors for better methods of data collection and 
for help in organizing, interpreting and inte- 
grating the collected information. The ulti- 
mate objective of the Center is improved edu- 
cation through the application of modern data 
processing methods and computer technology. 

A student teacher experiments with new-fangled methods 
after mastering the traditional teaching concepts. 

SEATED: J. Deegan. A. Melloh, K. Kammermeyer. STANDING 
I). Epley, T. Faucett, J. Howe, II. Smith. 

M. Betterley, 

College of Engineering 

The effort of engineering students goes up in flames at the 
traditional burning of their homecoming monument follow- 
ing the football game. 

"The engineer has the fascination of watch- 
ing a figment of his imagination emerge, with 
the aid of science, to a plan on paper. Then 
it moves to realization in cement, metal, or 
energy. Then it brings new jobs and homes 
to man. Then it adds to the security and com- 
fort of these homes. That is the engineer's 
high privilege among professions." (Herbert 

The aim of the Iowa College of Engineer- 
ing, headed by Dean Arthur W. Melloh, is to 
train students thoroughly on a broad basis: 
through cooperation with other colleges, to 
provide a maximum opportunity for develop- 
ment into useful citizens and well-trained pro- 
fessional engineers. 

The Institute of Hydraulic Research coordi- 
nates the college's staff and laboratory facili- 
ties for investigations of unusual scope or com- 
plexity. Through this agency, applied research 
is frequently conducted in cooperation with 
governmental bureaus, industrial corporations 
and municipalities. 

In his own college, the engineering student 
may work on the larva Transit, the student 
magazine; on the traditional Homecoming 
monument; or in the Associated Students of 
Engineering, to which all engineering students 
automatically belong. In March the engineers 
grow their beards to celebrate MECCA week 
by searching for the blarney stone. 

Arthur W. Melloh, dean of 
the College of Engineering, 
joined the U of I staff in 1960. 
He received the B.E.E., M.S. 
and Ph.D. from the University 
of Minnesota. 


Duane Spriesterbach was 
appointed Dean of the Grad- 
uate College effective March 1, 
f965. to replace Acting Dean 
Orville Hitchcock. A native of 
Minnesota Spriesterbach was a 
professor of speech pathology 
in the Department of Speech 
Pathology and Audiology and 
in the Department of Otalar- 
yngology and Maxillofacial 
Surgery. His special field is 
the cleft palate. 


SEATED: A. Benton, A. Spitzer, H. Bunke. O. Hitchcock. STANDING: P. Hubbard, A. Hogben. S. Wawzonek. 

Graduate Council 

The Graduate College of the University of 
Iowa is the fastest growing of the ten colleges. 
The total enrollment of 3,332 students in the 
fall of 1964 shows a 20 per cent increase over 
the previous year. 

Degrees offered by the college are: Master 
of Arts, Master of Science, Master of Business 
Administration, Master of Fine Art:, Master cf 
Arts Teaching, Educational Specialist in Edu- 
cation, Doctor of Musical Arts and Doctor of 

Through the college itself, three types of 
student aids are awarded to students of high 
ability: scholarships, fellowships and research 
assistantships. In addition to these, assistant- 
ships and grants are available through specific 
academic colleges. The college also partici- 
pates in national fellowship and traineeslvip 
programs sponsored by government, industry 
and private organizations. 

Assisting Dean Duane Spriesterbach in an 
advisory capacity are the nine members of 
the Graduate Council: Philip Hubbard, Engi- 
neering; Arthur Benton, Psychology; Harvey 
Bunke, Economics; John Gerber, English; 
Stanley Wawzonek, Chemistry; George Forell 
and Robert Michaelsen, Religion; Alan Spitzer, 
History, and C. A. Hogben, Medicine. Mem- 
bers of the Graduate Council are elected by 
and thus represent the graduate faculty. 

Graduate student in chemistry spends long hours in the 
lab doing research for his thesis. 

=» f 

FRONT ROW: R. Weintraob. S. Fahr. M. Ladd. O. Patton, A. Vestal, N. Hines. ROW 2: M. Harris, S. Sass, P. Neuhauser. 
A. Bonfield, E. Bergsten, R. Dole. ROW 3: C. Davis. J. Meeks. J. O'Byrne, C. Davidson. W. Boyd. 

College of Law 

Hard work is rewarded with more hard work as top law 
students are honored with editing the loica Law Review. 

In September 1961 the U of I College of 
Law convened for the first time in the new 
Law School Building. The move symbolized 
the spirit of growth, progress and dedication 
which characterizes the Iowa College of Law. 
Today at the close of the first century of its 
history, those charged with carrying on its tra- 
ditions cherish the College of Law's position 
and its national distinction not only as a source 
of pride but as a continuing challenge. 

The College of Law serves in many ways, 
but its principal goal remains constant: excel- 
lence in educating and preparing students for 
the practice of law. As a natural function of 
its educational responsibilities, the College of 
Law is also a leading center of scholarly re- 
search and writing. The focal point being the 
nationally-acclaimed Iowa Law Review, pub- 
lished quarterly and edited by a board of sen- 
ior students. Faculty members also contribute 
to the literature of the law through other pub- 

The college is a busy and productive insti- 
tution of research and study both in jurispru- 
dence and legal planning. The activities con- 
ducted are linked to the world of practice, too, 
for members of the faculty are active in various 
state liar associations. 

Mason Ladd. dean of the 
College of Law ince 1939. re- 
ceived the J.D. from the Uni- 
versity of Iowa and the S.J.D. 
from Harvard. As professor 
of law at the University his 
special field was evidence. A 
native of Iowa, Ladd practiced 
law in Des Moines and taught 
at Drake University prior to 
coming to the U of I. 


Dewey B. Stuit. dean of the 
College of Liberal Arts, re- 
ceived the B.S., M.S., and 
Ph.D. from the University of 
Illinois. Before his appoint- 
ment as dean in 1949, he was 
Director of Student Counsel- 
ing Service and professor of 
psychology at the University. 
He is a native of Illinois. 



Departmental Executive Officers of the College of Liberal Arts are, SEATED: Edward Nelson, Eugenia Whitehead, Edwin 
Allaire, Max Oppenheimer, Himie Voxman, Sherwood Tuttle, Louis Alley, Y. P. Mei, Gladys Scott, Robert Hogg, Walter 
Thietje, Dewey B. Stuit. STANDING: Leonard Eron, Lyle Shannon, Donald Johnson, Ruth Davis, Robert Michaelsen, 
William Holm. Leslie Moeller, Brooks Booker, Milton Zagel, John Gerber, Stanley Wawzonek, Oscar Nybakken, Jerry Kollros, 
Harry Muhly, Richard Braddock, Robert Hulbary, Charles Gibson. Frank Seiberling, H. Clay Harshbarger, H. H. McCarty. 

College of Liberal Arts 

The creation, organization and operation of 
the College of Liberal Arts are based on offer- 
ing a special type of freedom to the U of I 
student. It is a freedom to develop his capacity 
for future growth and development. The flexi- 
bility within the Liberal Arts program hope- 
fully will be reflected in the minds of its stu- 

While the long-range goal is to produce a 
well-rounded individual — intellectually, spirit- 
ually, physically, emotionally and aesthetically 
— the college seeks to accomplish this by em- 
phasizing intellectual achievement. Nearly ev- 
ery department offers Honors work and the 
opportunity for the Honors Degree to the 
superior student. 

Work in the Liberal Arts departments is 
basic to all other educational programs and to 
the University's research and service activities. 
Under the direction of Dean Dewey Stuit, the 
college cooperates with specialized colleges 
within the University by offering semi and pre- 
professional programs of study. Training is 
offered in over 40 departments, schools or 
areas of instruction; students may major in any 
one or a combination of 36 of these areas. 

Tentative building plans include a Fine Arts 
Campus and an English building, both to be 
located on the bank of the Iowa River. 

Dr. Rhodes Dunlap, head of the Honors Program, aids 
one of his many advisees in planning his schedule around 



FRONT ROW: L. January, |. Layton, \\. Keettel, R. Flocks, E. Warner. CI. A. Hogben, F. Top. P. Huston, A. Bralev. R. 
Hardin. ROW 2: G. Hartman. R. Tidrick, W. R. Ingram. R. Carney. J. R. Porter. W. Bean. L. Woods. A. Sans. W. Hamilton. 
E. Van Epps. B. McCabe. ROW 3: C. Larson, C. Vestling. 

College of Medicine 

Well, frankly speaking 
to live! 

Id give you another eighty years 

A 256-bed addition to University Hospitals 
and a new five-story research building ex- 
pressed the U of I "building boom" at the 
College of Medicine this year. 

The College has recorded over a century of 
growth since the Iowa Legislature approved 
the affiliation of the College of Physicians and 
Surgeons of Keokuk with the U of I in 1850. 
Since the department moved to Iowa City in 
1870, the Medical Center has grown to four 
hospitals with over 1.000 beds, the Medical 
Laboratories Building and a Medical Research 

Organized into 24 departments, the College 
employs a staff of 380. headed by Dean Robert 
C. Hardin, and boasts an enrollment totaling 

According to a non-letter grading system 
which has been in effect two years, students 
either pass or fail. Students spend their first 
two years in the classroom and the last two in 
clinical training. Between their junior and 
senior years, they serve an externship with a 
general practitioner in Iowa or in affiliation 
with another hospital. Some elect to work in 
the Veterans Administration Hospital in Iowa 
City or in the State Sanitorium in Oakdale. 

Besides meeting the requirements of all state 
licensing boards, the College is on the accred- 
ited list of the Royal College of Physicians and 
Surgeons of England. 

Robert C. Hardin, dean of 
the College of Medicine and 
vice-president of Medical Serv- 
ices, has been at the U of I 
since 1950. He received both 
his B.S. and M.D. degrees 
from the University. 


Laura C. Dustan, dean of 
the College of Nursing, re- 
ceived the B.S. in home eco- 
nomics, the M.A. in nursing, 
and the Ph.D. in education 
before joining the University 
faculty in 1964. 


SEATED: I. Johnson. L. Dustan, E. Erickson, J. LeMay, B. Leinfelder. STANDING: L. Colbert, M. 
Lorenz, M. Lyford, A. Overland. 

College of Nursing 

The new clean of the College of Nursing, 
Laura C. Dustan, believes that more Iowans 
should realize that the University of Iowa is 
one of only two institutions in the state to 
offer a college education for nursing. Dean 
Dustan. who has her doctorate in education 
from the University of California, emphasized 
her belief that the future leaders of nursing 
will be graduates of the U of I and other col- 
legiate programs. 

Undergraduates enrolled in the B.S.N, pro- 
gram for high school graduates number 316; 
those working for the M.A. total 19, and 80 
hospital school graduates are working for the 
B.S.N. Beginning in the fall of 1965, the two 
B.S.N, programs will be combined. The 
College's two-year practical nursing program 
drew 36 this year. In addition, eight work- 
shops attracted nurses from an 11-state area. 

The University began educating nurses in 
about 1890, but it was not until 1948 that an 
autonomous College of Nursing was estab- 
lished. The faculty now numbers 52. 

The practical nursing and baccalaureate 
programs are approved by the Iowa Board of 
Nurses. The baccalaureate programs are ac- 
credited by the Department of Baccalaureate 
and Higher Degree Programs of the National 
League of Nursing. The master's program will 
be reviewed for accreditation in 1966. 

The friendly smile and reassuring attitude of the senior 
nurse on Public Health duty is welcomed by an aged 

SEATED: L. Zopf, J. Cannon, II. Black, J. Lath, D. Carew. STANDING: J. K. Guillory, H. Baumann, D. Witiak, VV. Kerr. 
S. Blaug, I). Kami, E. Parrott, VV. Tester. 

College of Pharmacy 

The modern pharmacy student puts aside the mortar and 
pestle and turns to more complicated tubes and machines 
in his research. 

The College of Pharmacy aimed this year 
at the development of a full schedule of ac- 
tivities in its new five-story, specially-planned 
building. In addition to four classrooms and 
auditorium, the building houses well-equipped 
laboratories and a greenhouse for instruction 
and research at graduate and undergraduate 
levels in the various disciplines of study; physi- 
cal pharmacy, hospital pharmacy, industrial 
pharmacy, medicinal chemistry and pharma- 

Since it was organized by a group from the 
Iowa Pharmaceutical Association in 1885, the 
college has graduated over 11,875 students. 
This year the college is responsible for 303 
pre-pharmacy, undergraduate and graduate 

Senior students in the college's five-year pro- 
gram gain practical experience through train- 
ing in the hospital pharmacy area and in the 
manufacturing laboratories where large quan- 
tities of pharmaceuticals are produced and 
developed for use in the treatment and care 
of patients in the University Hospitals. A 
modern prescription laboratory is available 
for use in teaching students the basic princi- 
ples of dispensing pharmaceuticals. 

The college has been accredited by the 
American Council on Pharmaceutical Educa- 
tion since the Council's origin in 1932. 

Louis Zopf, Dean of the 
College of Pharmacy, received 
the B.S., M.S., and Ph.G. 
(pharmacy degree) from the 
University. A native of Iowa, 
he holds the honorary D.SC. 
from the University of Ne- 
braska and the D.SC. from 
St. Louis College of Pharmacy 
and Applied Sciences. 


Leslie G. Moeller has been 
Director of the School of 
Journalism and professor of 
journalism since 1947. He 
received the B.A. from the 
University of Iowa in 1925, 
and worked for many years on 
various newspapers through- 
out the state. Professor Moel- 
ler has been President of the 
Board of Trustees of Student 
Publications, Inc. for 17 years: 
his special area of interest is 
the freedom and responsibility 
of the press. 


CLOCKWISE: J. Bremner, W. Peterson, J. Kottman, M. MacLean. E. Atwood, R. Budd, C. Andrews. L. Moeller. J. Markhan 
A. Barnes, A. Sanderson, L. Benz, D. Woolley, J. Buckalew, J. Jenks, E. Andrews. 

School of Journalism 

Continued emphasis on research methods 
in mass communications marked the trend at 
the U of I School of Journalism this year. 
Director Leslie G. Moeller feels that this stress 
reflects the real need for graduates to evaluate 
the results of research in order to determine 
how they can better reach their mass audience. 

The first American institution to offer the 
doctorate in mass communications, the school 
currently has 16 candidates in this advanced 
program. The total graduate student group 
of 60 is the largest in the 41 -year history of 
the School. 

Twenty-two staff members guide students 
through their choice of eight course se- 
quences: advertising, high school teaching, 
public relations, magazine, and community, 
new-editorial, pictorial and radio-television 

Housed in the modern, three-story concrete 
Communications Center, the school offers prac- 
tical experience on the award-winning Daily 
lowan student newspaper, the ail-American 
rated Hawkeye yearbook and in the WSUI 
newsroom and the University Television 

The U of I school is one of 47 in the nation 
accredited by the American Council on Educa- 
tion in Journalism, a council composed of 
working professionals and educators. 

Before writing the headline a journalism student must give 
this Associated Press wire story a careful reading and then 
another quick glance for exact meaning. 


V <. 


SEATED: R. Welch, C. Carlston, J. Spalc 
Bargebuhr, D. Helgum. 

ig, II Duerksen. STANDING: G. Forell. R. Michaels 

School of Religion 

The Rev. Robert Welch explains a point from his Cath- 
olocism lecturer to two students after class. 


There still exists some controversy as to 
whether or not a university needs a separate 
school to give an understanding of religions. 
But Dr. Robert Michaelsen. director of the U 
of I School of Religion, is pleased that the 
University, by its establishment of the School, 
has recognized that the study of religions 
should involve qualified, specialized scholars. 

The only American state university to offer 
a doctorate in religion, the U of I currently 
has 1.624 graduates and undergraduates en- 
rolled in religion courses. Over two-thirds of 
these are taking "Religion in Human Culture'" 
to satisfy the historical-cultural core require- 
ment. An inter-religious faculty of 1 1 guides 
these students. 

Support for the school comes from funds 
contributed by religious denominations, foun- 
dations and individuals. Administrative ex- 
penses are met by the University. 

Established in 1925, the school began of- 
fering courses in 1927. Since then over 250 
have earned degrees, the majority having been 
awarded the M.A. or the Ph.D. By terms of an 
agreement drawn up in 1963, the school ex- 
changes library facilities and faculties with 
three Dubuque schools — the University of 
Dubuque, Aquinius Institute of Theology and 
Wartburg Seminary. 

Robert Michaelson, Direct- 
or of the School of Religion 
since 1954, was professor of 
religion at Yale before coming 
to the University. A native of 
Clinton, he received the B. A. 
from Cornell College, and the 
B.D. and Ph.D. from Yale. 
His special area is religion in 


Frank Click. Director of 
the School of Social Work, 
has been at the University 
since 1962. He received the 
B.A. from the University of 
Kansas and the M.A. from 
the University of Chicago. 



SEATED: M. Snider, B. Baskerville, K. Kruse, F. Click. STANDING: R. Anderson, B. Mandell, F. Itzin. 

School of Social Work 

The School of Social Work, under Director 
Frank Z. Glick, will soon be able to train 
twice as many students. Under a new ex- 
pansion plan, already approved by the ad- 
ministration, students would finish their train- 
ing 90 days earlier by working in the sum- 
mer. This adjustment is intended to intensify 
the educational experience by a student's field 
placement at the same agency for IOV2 montlis. 

Eight on-campus staff members and three 
who worked off-campus this year on federal 
projects make up the faculty. Designed pri- 
marily for advanced study, the School has 
36 first-year and 27 second-year graduate stu- 
dents. Pre-professional students enrolled in 
the College of Liberal Arts number 106. The 
school, the youngest at the U of I, was estab- 
lished in 1949. 

Study is divided into three areas: social 
work methods, human growth and develop- 
ment and social welfare and policies. Students 
now spend a year in field work at institutions 
ranging from the Men's Reformatory at Ana- 
mosa to the Des Moines Child Guidance 
Clinic. Three months before and after this 
field work are spent on campus. 

Accreditation for the present program is 
given by the Council on Social Work Admin- 

The field social worker often visits the home to better 
understand the problems he works with. 

U of I Faculty 

Of the 1,112 professors at the University of Iowa, 
there are many who have Rained national recog- 
nition for excellence in their field, many who have 
published extensively and who lecture off campus 
frequently, and many who have contributed signifi- 
cant!) to the exploration of science and medicine, or 
to the understanding of our society, or to develop- 
ments in research techniques. 

But there are some who, in addition, give stimu- 
lating, invigorating lectures: share findings of recent 
research; stop to hear a student's ideas, taking time 
to understand and to comment or criticize. These 
are the men and women who love to teach, and who 
do it well. These are the professors who care about 
the quality of the education they are delivering and 
know the students personally. Undaunted by the 
challenge of "publish or perish" or by the threat of 
becoming a forgotten professor in a big academic 
sea, they are truly an inspiration for the student. 

On these five pages the Hawkeye staff has photo- 
graphed 14 professors in candid situations and writ- 
ten accompanying thumbnail sketches. The choices 
were made after some campus-wide sleuthing and 
informal opinion-polling. 

Many of these men and women have already been 
hailed by our society as expert and outstanding: 
some have not. Let the students add their voices. 

Ida Johnson, R.N. . . . nursing ... a student-elected 
class adviser for many years . . . droll . . . opposes stereo- 
typed nursing ideals . . . wins respect by refusing to spoon- 
feed . . . sparks interest by stimulating the thoughtful 
question . . . creates rapport through understanding. 

Dr. Alan Spitzer . . . history . . . "One of the most 
incisive minds on the faculty" . . . civil rights champion 
. . . "Greatest guy here" . . . historian of leftist movements 
and lost causes . . . eloquent precision in speech . . . "great 
understanding of student problems." 


Dr. Hugh E. Kelso . . . political science . . . assistant 
clean of the College of Liberal Arts . . . often pulls 
a student out of academic trouble . . . can diink from 
a student's point of view . . . relaxed lecturer, fair 
tester . . . "an amusing question lets you smile when 
you take one of his tests" . . . "practices democracy 
in the classroom." 

Prof. John T. Nothnagle . . . French . . . extremely personable 
. . . stimulates animated classroom discussion and liberal exchange 
of ideas . . . students appreciate his sincere interest in them . . . 
comprehensive knowledge and penetrating analysis. 

Dr. Richard Lloyd-Jones . . . English . . . that 
relaxed and easy air . . . fills a room with his eloquent 
prose readings . . . "unoffcial adviser" to more 
than a few students ... a community leader in 
human rights . . . for his students, an experience 
in exploration and self-discipline. 


Dr. George W. Foul] . . . religion . . . a man < >f strong 
opinions and challenging ideas . . . on demand as .1 
speakei trom Iowa 1 • > India ... .1 robusl German man- 
ner ami read) wit . . . mastei "f extracting the essential 

. . . scores of lucks and articles to Ills ci 

Dr. Robert Paul Boynton . . . political science . . . dry 
humor in a relaxed context . . . relates his personal 
struggles in grasping theories . . . Abraham Kaplan's 
graduate assistant at Michigan . . . gently pokes holes in 
traditionally accepted American beliefs . . . presents the 
spectra of viewpoints on a problem. 

Dr. John S. Harlow . . . business law . . . will study 
economic planning in Paris this fall . . . remarkable mastery 
of the English language . . . lectures with such directness as 
to draw each student into the heart of the subject ... a stim- 
ulating, dynamic man . . . his view: all activities within the 
sphere of human experience are related and we should strive 
to understand them in the context of this inter-relationship. 


Mr. Willard Lee Boyd . . . law . . . articulate and dignified, 
yet easy-going in the classroom . . . has gained the confidence 
of his students . . . grasps all sides of an argument ... a 
dynamic element in the University administration . . . actively 
interested in the United Nations and international law. 

Dr. Rohert Alexander . . . art . . . "wise as well as 
intelligent'' . . . scintillating in intro courses, fascinating 
in advanced study ... a connoisseur with a sense of 
humor ... an explicit lecturer . . . generous with his time 
and in his judgments . . . goes beyond a question's answer. 

Dr. Arthur M. Sanderson . . . 
journalism . . . partner of his 
students in the newsroom and on 
the copydesk of the Daily lowan 
. . . defender of the free student 
press . . . known as "Sandy" to 
lowan staffers . . . respected be- 
cause he advises, without attempt 
to censor . . . more than a theorist, 
a practical expert. 


Dr. Stuart C. Gray . . . education . . . dedicated but no "pusher" 
fur the profession . . . "the student teachers St. Jude" . . . anec- 
dotal yet to-the-point in lecture . . . "one of the best heads around" 
. . . magnetic . . . his view: ". . . to create a student is the func- 
tion of education." 

Dr. Edwin Allaire . . . philosophy . . . "one of the most bril- 
liant and versatile minds in philosophy" . . . not hesitant in at- 
tacking the "sacred cows of society" . . . dynamic . . . "the arch- 
disturber of self-complacency" . . . his view: "... to read and 
hopefully, to think." 

Dr. Daniel Moe . . . music . . . draws students into 
his affair with music . . . patient radier than temper- 
mental . . . equally attentive to intricate or elementary 
problems . . . "an esthetic go-getter" . . . seeks and 
cultivates individual potential. 



■ I ■ I •*'.» ■ 



Business Seniors 

Villiam Aldershof 

Richard Aldrich 

Larry Ales 

Firuzan Alikadi 

Wayne Allcott 

John Allen 

David Anderson 

Evan Anderson 

Cedar Rapids 



Ankara, Turkey 


Charles City 


Joy, III. 

Ben Applebee 

David Ask 

Bennett Baack 

William Bagwell 

William Balik 

Robert Baron 

Richard Benne 

Keith Benson 

Iowa City 

Webster City 




Smith ville, Texas 



Edward Beretta 

Richard Beuter 

Roger Biderman 

Richard Birkenstock 

Donald Boland 

Ronald Boland 

Carl Bolender 

Gerald Bombei 



Mt. Vernon 


Cedar Rapids 

Cedar Rapids 

Iowa City 

West Chester 

Joseph Botos 

James Bottomley 

Donald Boulware 

Janet Brandmill 

Barbara Brinton 

John Brodie 

David Brown 

James Brown 


Rock Island, III. 

Hastings, Minn. 




Fort Madison 


Dale Bruner 

Richard Bruning 

John Brunsell 

Larry Bruse 

Paul Buchanan 

Edwin Bugenhagen 

Bradley Caldwell 

Michael Carlson 

Fort Dodge 




Mason City 



Fort Dodge 


Business Seniors 

Jerry Carper 


Jerry Cole 


Donald Dekock 
Fort Dodge 

Richard Engman 

Galesburg, III. 

Marjorie Friedl 

Riverside, III. 

Gerlad Casey Mark Chamberlain David Christensen Ronald Clark 

Rock Island, III. 

Don Coleman 

Joyce Dewall 


Charles Fahn 


Bruce Collins 

Mason City 

Delbert Dickey 

Gail Farber 

Kathleen Gaffney Wallace Gall 

Des Moines Cedar Rapids 


Donnie Conkel 

Polk City 

Kermit Dory 


Lu Verne 

William Cramer 

Stephen Duerkop 

Park Ridge, III. 

Karen Clements Norvall demons Lawrence Clore 

Waterloo Princeton Arlington Hts., III. 

James Craver W. Cunningham, Jr. 

Centerville Chatham, N.J. 

William Figenshaw Dwight Finken 
Jefferson Woodbine 

Carl Gambs 

Thomas Genung 


Denver Dvorsky 

Iowa City 

Frederick Fisher 

John Gerst 

Larry Dybvad 

David Davis 

James Ellis 


David Foraker Joseph Freyenberger 

Iowa City Wayland 

Douglas Gildner Margaret Goebel 

Mason City DeWitt 


Business Seniors 

Donald Golik 

Mary Jo Gray 
Moline. ill. 

John Grayson 

Bruce Grier 

Roger Grinstead 

Nancy Gross 

James Gugle 

John Gunderson 
Mason City 

Grant Hachmann 

Ronald Hampton 

Charles Hanson 

Charles Harrison 
Moline, III. 

Edwin Hart 
Clarendon Hills, III. 

Edwin Hartin 
Belle Plaine 

Steven Hartley 

James Hasbrouclc 

Marvin Hatcher 
Webster City 

Donovan Heath 


Gerald Heetland 

Brett Hellman 

Roger Helm 
Cedar Rapids 

Bernand Henely 

Jean Hentiel 


Allen Heryford 


Roger Hile 

Erwin Hill 

Gary Hill 

Thomas Hill 


Roger Hoeft 

Charles City 

Dallas Hogan 

Michael Holtman 


Leon Horn 

David Horrigan 

Donald Houser 

Clifford Howard 

Larry Howe 
Charles City 

Terrill Hurlbut 

Marilyn Jahn 

Craig Johnson 


Keith Johnson 





Business Seniors 

Harvey Kadlec 

Donald Kellogg 

James Kelly 

Laurence Kelly 

Stephen Kent 

Gordon Kesselring 

Michael Kinsinger 

John Klaus 

Cedar Rapids 

Charles City 

Cedar Rapids 

Cedar Rapids 

Dees Moines 




George Klein 

Anthony Klenslce 

Scotti Klepfer 

Everett Klosterman 

Maurice Kness 

James Koehnk 

Thomas Koepsell 

Carolyn Kuhr 


Iowa City 

Cedar Falls 

Laporte City 

Guthrie Center 


Des Moines 


Loren Langford 

Ronald Langlas 

Egils Lapainis 

Calvin Larson 

Karen Larson 

Kenneth Lemkau 

Donald Lenz 

Donald Leonhart 



Cedar Rapids 



Silvis, III. 

Des Moines 


Mary Sue Logan 

Janet Long 

John Lorber 

Dennis Lumbard 

Thomas Lyon 

David Marshall 

Michael McBride 

David McCombs 

Washburn, III. 

Iowa City 


Des Moines 



Rock Island, III. 


Robert McDonald 

James McKendricIc 

Robert McKnight 

William Mela nd 

Dwight Mescher 

Larry Meyer 

Richard Miller 

Eloise Monk 





Kenosha, Wis. 



Grundy Center 


Business Seniors 

Terrence Montag 

Kenneth Mote 

Carol Nachazel 

David Naso 

Raymond Neswold 

Gerald Newbrough 

Lumir Nezerka 

Franklin Nissen 

West Bend 

Cedar Rapids 

Iowa Falls 

Cedar Rapids 


Lone Rock 

Iowa City 

Cedar Rapids 

John Noyd 

Garry Ommen 

Steven Ostrom 

Thomas Pardun 

Arlon Parish 

Richard Parker 

Frank Patton 

Lynn Petersen 




Sioux City 


Iowa City 

Wilmette. III. 


Paul Pfeffer 

Robert Pfeffer 

James Pierson 

Ronald Piper 

Gary Pitzen 

Lavern Pleggenkuhle 

Jean Porter 

Cheryl Powell 


Chicago, III. 

Sioux City 

Iowa City 



Des Moines 


Larry Prachar 

William Prescott 

John Price 

Larry Raasch 

Betty Ray 

David Recher 

Dennis Ridnouer 

David Roach 

Cedar Rapids 

Sioux City 

Milbank, S. D. 


Galesburg, III. 

Mt. Prospect, III. 


Pinckneyville, III 

Albert Roberts 

David Roberts 

Lynn Rowe 

James Ruby 

Carl Saunders 

George Schroeder 

Robert Schumacher 

Julie Scott 

i Dubuque 

Webster Groves, Mo. 


Iowa City 


Mason City 


New Hampton 


Business Seniors 

Ronald Scott Harold Sharp Edward Shimkat David Shores Jay Shriver 

Webster City Mason City Fort Dodge Waucoma Spencer 

Joseph Skerik III Leslie Smaha Kelley Smith Richard Smith John Sonksen 

Burlington Marshalltown Floris Iowa City Audubon 

Richard Steward Michael Stoddard William Stoneburg Bruce Strom James Stuart 

Bedford Hardy Sioux City Waterloo Muscatine 

Charles Shulkin William Sigsbee William Sjostrom 

Chicago, III. Algona Rockford, III. 

Gloria Stange Catherine Starkey Frank Stephenson 

Carson Sioux Falls, S. D. Richland 

William Swift 

Mason City 

Donald Vignaroli 

Verne Tansey Jr. Wayne Thompson 

Waterloo Arlington Hts., III. 

Randall Vincent 

Bloomington, III. 

David Virtue 

Sterling, III. 

John Tolson 

Keith Voigts 


Donald Sulenti< 
Cedar Falls 

Ronald Towell 
Iowa City 

Robert Voith 


Arnold Sunde 


Robert Travis 


Larry Wallace 


Ronald Swenka 

Steven Treiber 


Alan Waples 



Business Seniors 

John Warren 

Bernard Weber 

Edward Webster 

Karen Weiss 

Barbara Weissenborn 

Phyllis Weston 

Jane Westwiclc 



Cedar Rapids 

Grand Mouna 

Cedar Rapids 

Cedar Rapids 


Donald White Jr. 

Michael Whitehill 

Ronald Whiting 

Teddy Wiese 

Robert Wildey 

Willard Will 

Andrea Wilson 

Des Moines 


Iowa City 


Dekalb, III. 

Marysville, Calif. 

Flossmoor, III. 

Rochelle Wittmer 

Roger Wohlert 

Charles Wolfe 

Richard Yoclc 

Phillip Yoder 

Marshall Young 

Douglas Zmolelc 






Fort Dodge 


Dean of Business Administration. Billy Barnes, confers with Business seniors about graduation requirements. 


Dentistry Seniors 

Paul Appel 

Ronald Barney 

Walter Benson 

Brian Bliss 

Larry Book 

Dennis Brubaker 

Keith Bruce 



Highland Park, III. 

Sioux City 

Des Moines 

Prairie City 


wen Campbell Jr. 

Warren Chadima 

Lynn Curry 

Simon Dumenco 

John Duro 

Thomas Ervin 

Robert Galiher 

Des Moines 

Cedar Rapids 

Cedar Racids 

Iowa City 

Webster City 


Iowa City 

A senior dentistry student adjusts his drill in preparation for the patients he will see in the student clinic. 



Dentistry Seniors 

Robert Golly 

Philip Grimm 

Carl Hamilton 

Ondre Masek 

David Hennessey 

Garland Hershey Jr. 

Roger Horn 


Milwaukee, Wis. 


Cedar Rapids 


Iowa City 

Mason City 

Jon Hulling 

Dale Jansen 

Richard Jenkins 

David King 

Philip Kofron 

Dennis Krai 

Paul Larsen 

Iowa City 




Cedar Falls 

Cedar Rapids 


Donald Loomis 

Larry Mathews 

Michael McLaughlin 

Peter Pals 

Carl Rowley 

James Satterlee 

Forrest Scandrett 

Des Moines 


Sac City 


Guthrie Center 


Fullerton, Calif. 

John Servine 

Edgar Smith 

Steven Soehren 

Richard Squiers 

Don Strub 

James Thatcher 

Kurt Truax 

Moline, ill. 

Des Moines 

Charles City 


Iowa City 



David Tucker 


Keith Valesh 

John Wallace 

Ronald Walter 

Enlow Wolford 

Norman Workman 


Iowa City 

New Albin 


Iowa City 


Cedar Rapids 


Dental Hygiene Seniors 

Karen Arne 
Deerfield, III. 

Susan Curtis 
Peoria, III. 

Barbara Karl 

Sioux City 

Mary McConkie 
Cedar Rapids 

Janis Pitsch 

Lincoln, Neb. 

Diane Barghahn 

Donna Delay 
Pawnee, Ml. 

Inne Klipsaar 

Maywood, III. 

Mary McLeod 

Chicago, III. 

Dale Soderstrom 
Prospect Hh., III. 

Janet Beard 

Monmouth, III. 

Janice Downey 


Judy Klepfer 

Western Springs. II 

Jean Miller 

Paula Briggs 

Moline, III. 

Diane Dunlop 

Iowa City 

Karen Kopeska 
Coon Rapids 

Susan Moore 


Nadene Bunge 

Cedar Rapids 

Linda Elliott 

Des Moines 

Carol Kuhn 
Des Moines 

Linda Morrison 
Cedar Rapids 

Lyn Sprague 


Linda Thomas 


Mary Toelle 

Freeport, III. 

Carolyn Tufty 

Sioux City 

Shirley Burggraaf 
Deep River 

Linda Howe 


Doris Long 


Janice Nelson 


Karen Williams 

Judy Christiansen 


Nancy Jakolat 

Waukegan, III. 

Karen Mathews 


Gwen Owen 

Rapid City, S. D. 

Janice Wyatt 

Belton, Mo. 


Engineering Seniors 

Michael Abele 
Cedarsburg, Wis. 

Elliott Abrons 
Norfolk, Va. 

Robert Achonbac 


William Ashloclc 
Cedar Rapids 

Leroy Bartels 
Oxford Junction 

Frederick Barth 

Ronald Benson 

John Bodey 
Iowa City 

Richard Borglum 


Carl Brade 

Richard Breuer 

Mt. Plea' i 

Edward Brinton 

Gerald Burns 

Mt. Pleasant 

James Campbe 

Glenn Church 

James Clauson 
Cedar Rapids 

Dale Daniels 

Jerome Davidson 

Larry Devick 

Richard Edwards 
Milbank, S. D. 

John Ertz 

Douglas Filbrandt 

Bernard Flaher 


Dennis Foderberg Ro 

Council Bluffs 

ger Ganfield 
Cascade • 


ard George 
owa City 

Steven Guerdet 


William Hemmingsen 
Missouri Valley 

Robert Hesse 


Loren Hilliard Dona 

Corydon L 

d Hospodarslcy 
a Porte City 

Edward Hronik 
Oxford Junction 

James Hunter 

Iowa City 


Engineering Seniors 

David Hyde 

James Inghram 

David John 

Phillip Jones 

Jonathan Kan 

Mahmoud Khatib 

Gordon Kingsley 

Cedar Rapids 




Hong Kong 

Teheran, Iran 


Thomas Kittleman 

Dennis Krouse 

Wayne Kruse 

Charles Labanics 

Thomas Lee 

Larry Liedtke 

Donald Lorenc 


Des Moines 






Peter Mackintosh 

Allen Marolf 

Paul McClimon 

Ronald Mcintosh 

Milon Meyer 

John Miller 

Roger Miller 

Barrington, III. 

Wilton Junction 

Lost Nation 


Grundy Center 



Dale Mitchell 

Jimmy Morgan 



Drrison Ed 

*ard Mullen 

Stanley Nakama 

Richard Neff 


Silvis, III. 





Honolulu, Hawaii 

North Muskegon, Mich 

James Neyens 

Terry Noonan 



wen Thomas Patrick 

Larry Piper 

Martin Plaude 


Fort Madison 



d, III. 

owa City 

Iowa City 

Goose Lake 


§ ; t. 5. 

Engineering Seniors 

Paul Porter 

David Powell 

Robert Rapp 

Jerry Rattenborg 

Herman Reininga 

Ronald Rowland 

Robert Rudman 


Gardena, Calif. 




Mason City 


Dale Saathoff 

Dean Schaefer 

John Schliekelman 

John Schwob 

Ronald Seymour 

Gary Shelangoski 

John Sladek 

Iowa City 


Des Moines 

Iowa City 



Iowa City 

Roger Snell 

David Spencer 

Eugene Strein 

Matthew Szykowny 

Ardon Toland 

David Topinka 

Ronald Upham 

Canton, Minn. 

Iowa City 

New Hartford 

Pittsburg, Penn. 


Cedar Rapids 

West Union 

William VanHaecke 

Wesley Vincent 

Marion Vinlc 

Robert Weirather 

Robert Weldon 

William Wheat 

Dale Whisman 

Cedar Rapids 

Albany, New York 



Auburn, N. Y. 

Pittsburgh, Penn. 

Iowa City 

Riger Wilkinson 

Raymond Wilson 

Keith Wittstock 

Robert Wollin 

Leon Yanda 

Robert Yingling 

Thomas Zimmerman 




New London 





Law Seniors 

Richard Ames Cameron Arnold 
Dubuque Spirit Lake 

Robert Berendt Robert Bernstein 

David Atkinson James Aschenbrener 

Lombard, IN. 

Larry Bryant 

Raymond Carlson 
Glencoe, III. 

James Coats 
Westfield, N.J. 


Willis Buell 


Red Oak 

Fred Birkholz 

Des Moines 

Peter Burk 

Fort Dodge 


D. Keith Borchart 
Iowa City 

Jack Burns 


Richard Bakka 


Alex Barbour 

Des Moines 

Jared Bauch 


Jack Briggs Jerald Bronemann David Brownlee 

Davenport Coralville Chariton 

Charles Beane 

Des Moines 

Tommy Brunlc 

F. William Button John Calhoun Charles Campbell James Campbell 

Des Moines Dundee, III. Clarion Coon Rapids 

Earl Check 

Daniel Condon 

Fort Dodge 

Merrill Check 

Dave Cook 


Michael Christianson William Claerhout 
Ottosen Moline, III. 

Eugene Copeland 


Charles Coulter 
Webster City 

Keith Clearwaters 

David Cox 
Iowa City 

David Clemens 

John Cronkhite 
Cedar Rapids 


Law Seniors 

Stanley Crowl 
Sioux City 

Cecil Frederici 

Sioux City 

John Hentzel 
Des Moines 

Mary Kimani 

John Lovett 
Garden Grove 

Charles Davis 

New Hartford 

Dale Furnish 
Iowa City 

Donald Hoeger 
NowVien i 

Jerald Kinnaman 
Iowa City 

William DiCindio 
Dunmore, Penn. 

Jerald Gallentine 

David Huff 

Mason City 

Robert Droll 


Donald Gartin 

Stewart Huff 

Sioux City 

Wendell Ericltson 

Marilyn Giltner 

Donald Johnson 
Red Oak 

Daniel Fay 
Cedar Rapids 

Brent Green 


Thomas Kamp 
Le Mars 

Robert Konchar 
Cedar Rapids 

Elgin Manhard Jr. David Manocheo 

Iowa City Oelwein 

Robert Laubenthal 


Richard Martyn 

Richard Leiser 
Meadota, III. 

Gary BcClintocIc 

James Fisch 
Iowa City 

Thomas Hart 


David Kelly 


Terry Loeschen 

Joseph McDevitt 

James Fowler 

Louis Heims 

Larry Kemp 


Ronald Longstaff 
Pittsburg, Kan. 

Robert McLeran 
Mt. Pleasant 


Law Seniors 

Joseph Meusey 

Storm Lake 

Douglas Miller Richard Miller Ronald Moon 
Castana Lake View Wahiawa. Hawai 

John Murphy 

Iowa City 

Richard Norris 
West Liberty 

Joel Novak 


Realff Ottesen 


Edward Palmer 
Glen Ellyn, III. 

James Parden Clarke Pasley Charles Pelton 

Sioux City Ames Clinton 

Patrick Phillips 

Iowa City 

David Pou 



Donald Poyner 


Larry Rapoport 

Cedar Rapids 

James Reynolds 


James Reilly Gerry Rinden Larry Schlue 

Sioux City East Moline, III. Cedar Rapids 

Karl Seesser 


Gene Shepard 


Robert Solheim 

Charles Stinard 


John Sullivan 
Monroe, Wise. 

Gayle Swedmark Morton Teitle Allan 
Fernandina Beach, Fla. Joliet, III. CI 

Thorns Frank Thornton 
nto.i Des Mcinos 

Richard Vogel 


Robert Walker 

Fort Dodge 

Nigel Walters 


Conrad Weiser John White James Whitmire Donald Willeke 

Fullerton, Pa. Iowa City Sumner Applington 



Norman Wulf 

Lost Nation 


Liberal Arts Seniors 

Diane Abegg 

Betty Ann Abrams 

Thomas Ackerman 

Howard Adams 

Joyce Adams 

Richard Adams 

Yvonne Addis 

Marilyn Adix 

Rockford, III. 

Iowa City 

Cedar Rapids 


Iowa City 

Iowa City 

Iowa City 


David Alcers 

Dale Albers 

Barbara Aid rich 

Janice Anderson 

John A. Anderson 

John E. Anderson 

Kathryn Anderson 

Margaret Anders< 



Milbank, S. D. 





[ronton, Minn. 

Marjorie Anderson 

Mary Antisdel 

Janet Armagost 

Barbara Armstrong 

Mary Armstrong 

Karen Arne 

Susan Artz 

Barbara Asarch 

Palatine, III. 


Iowa Falls 



Deerfield, III. 

Galveston, Tex. 

Des Moines 

Richard Asinger 

Jane Asthalter 

Michael Babe 

William Bach 

Benjamin Baker 

Nancy Baldridge 

Norma Bales 

Duane Balsley 

Cedar Falls 


Sioux City 

Ottawa, III. 

Little Sioux 


Iowa City 


Carol Bamsey 

Diane Barghahn 

Michael Barnes 

Marianne Barnhart 

Sandra Barnum 

Lynn Barriclcs 

Lonnie Barton 

Kathryn Bay 



Iowa City 



Des Moines 

Cedar Rapids 



Liberal Arts Seniors 

Paul Beck 

Sioux Falls, S. D. 

Charles Beetner 


Pamela Behm 
Park Ridge, III. 

Karen Belling 


Ivan Benda 

Belle Plaine 

Priscilla Benge 
Oak Park, III. 

Barbara Benson 

Lynn Benson 
Rock Island, III. 

Marshall Bentley 

Marcelee Berger 

Joseph Bergman 
Iowa City 

Randall Berkland 

Albert Berthouex 

Julie Bielefeldt 


Catherine Bigot 

Des Moines 

lora Kay Blomker 


Anne Blanton 
Desloge, Mo. 

Raymond Block 


Robert Boddicker 

Lawrence Boe 

Sioux City 

Clair Bohlen 


Suzanne Bohn 

Mason City 

Myron Boor 
Iowa City 

Barbara Borchart 
Iowa City 

Byron Bork 

Diane Boshart 

Huntington St., N.Y. 

M. Boultinghouse 
Reynolds, III. 

Doris Bovenschulte 
Peoria, III. 

Robert Bovenschulte 
Peoria, III. 

Linda Dell Bowen 


Francis Bowers 

Steven Boyer 


Darlene Brady 


Martha Braun 

Elyria. Ohio 

John Breinich 


Merle Brenneman 

Robert Brideson 


Alan Bridge 

Storm Lake 

Paula Briggs 
Moline, III 

Janet Bright 
West Des Moines 


Liberal Arts Seniors 

Karolyn Bright 

Sandra Brown 
Fort Madison 

Eileen Brimeyer Sharon Brimmer Christopher Britton Ramona Britton Robert Broghammer Charlotte Brown 


David Bruce 

West Des Moines 

Des Moines 

Shirley Brus 


Fort Dodge 

Fort Dodge 

Cedar Rapids 

Heidi Buck Conltling Buckley William Buckley Jr. 

Minneapolis, Minn. Springfield, III 

Shirley Burggraaf Judith Burkhart Dortha Burmeister Joyce Burnett Dorothy Burns 

Deep River Woodward Iowa City Iowa City Muscatine 

Sandra Butin David Bye Joanne Bye Janice Caldwell Margaret Caldwell 

Monroe Holstein Holstein Newton Des Moines 

Springfield, III. 

Lynn Burton 


Roy Caldwell 
Iowa City 

Timothy Campbell III Ralph Cap Phillip Caparoon David Carlson Kenneth Carlson Robert Carney Jr. 

Newton Cleveland, Ohio Muscatine Marion Moline, III Iowa City 


Nancy Buell 
Downers Grove, 1 

James Bush 
Iowa City 

Reva Camp 

Vincent Carroll 

Gail Brown 
Marshall, Mich. 

Nadene Bunge 
I. Cedar Rapids 

Shirley Bush 


Nancy Campbell 

Timothy Carroll 
Larchmont, N. Y. 


Liberal Arts Seniors 

Barbara Carter 

Eugene Carter 

Judith Catlett 

John Cheeks 

Susan Chester 

Ralph Childers 

Dean Christiansen 

James Church 


Lexington, Mass. 



Chicago, III. 


Cedar Rapids 

New London 

Mary Cilek 

Dianne Cioban 

Dorothy Clark 

George Clarke 

Thomas Clarke 

Alan Clausen 

Sandra Cline 

Ralph Cochran 

Iowa City 


Joplin, Mo. 

Iowa City 

Des Moines 


Iowa City 

Iowa City 

James Coffman 

Elizabeth Coggan 

Angela Colby 

James Cole 

Charles Conn 

Russell Conn 

Carol Connelly 

Robert Contreras 


Richland, Mich. 



Des Moines 



Fabens, Tex. 

Rosa Conwisher 

James Cook 

Mary Cook 

Marilyn Cooney 

James Cooper 

Albert Cooperider 

John Cordes 

Margaret Corey 

Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Rockford, III. 



Charles City 



Philadelphia, Pa. 

Ann Cornish 

Dale Corrigan 

Suzanne Cote 

Carolyn Cramer 

Richard Crandall 

Margaret Crissman 

Kirk Cunningham 

Ruth Cunningham 

Linn Grove 



Des Moines 

Chicago, Ml. 

Cedar Rapids 




Liberal Arts Seniors 

Michael Dalley 

Sandra Dalbey 

Robert Dallenbach 

Phyllis Daniel 

Carolyn Davenport 

Charles Davidson 

Carol Davis 

Donna Davis 


Des Moines 


Fort Dodge 


Cedar Rapids 

Rochester, Minn. 

Brookhaven, Mi 

Thomas Davis 

Craig Dawson 

Donald Day 

Richard Decker 

Robert Deegan 

Jacqueline DeLaat 

David Delay 

Donna Delay 

Cedar Falls 


Roodhouse, III. 


Iowa City 

Downers Grove, III. 

Pawnee, III. 

Pawnee, III. 

Salvatore DeMauro 

Jon Deryke 

Janet Detlefsen 

Diane DeVaul 

Carol Deviclc 

Ronald DeVries 

Constance Dietsch 

Judith Dieti 

Hammonton, N.J. 

Fort Dodge 

Cedar Rapids 



Buffalo Center 


Rock Rapids 

Ronald Distelhorst Edward Dittmer Jr. 
Burlington Boone 

Margo Dixon Carolyn Dockstader Mary Dodge 
Fort Wayne, Ind. Des Moines Cedar Rapids 

Edward Donovan Sharon Dorenkamp Barbara Doughty Jill Dowey Janice Downey 

Spirit Lake Iowa City DeWitt Des Plaines. III. Elkader 

Therese Donahue Dianne Donaldson JoAnn Donohue 

Emmetsburg Omaha, Nebr. Iowa City 

Theresa Drahozal Judy Drechsler Steven Drish 

Cedar Rapids Iowa City Davenport 


Liberal Arts Seniors 

Lesley Dunlap 

Norman Dunlap 

Diane Dunlop 

Bonita Dvorak 

Max Eaton 

Terry Ebersole 

Bonnie Edlen 

Richard Edler 

Iowa City 

Milan, III. 

Iowa City 

Cedar Rapids 




Homewood, III. 

John Edwards 

Robert Effland 

Donald Elbert 

Kay Elliott 

William Ellison 

Joyce Engel 

Sandra Engel 

Margaret Erb 


Canton, III. 

Westmont, III. 


Des Moines 

Iowa City 


Rock Island, III. 

Caroline Ericlcson 

Hilding Ericlcson 

Ruth Erlanger 

Patricia Ervin 

Thomas Evanoff 

Nancy Eyre 

Patricia Fairall 

William Faltis 


Cedar Rapids 

St. Louis, Mo. 


Cedar Rapids 




Patricia Fanlchauser 

Donna Farber 

Judith Farneti 

Alan Farstrup 

Gay Fast 

Henry Fee 

Douglas Feiock 

Nancy Feltus 



Flossmoor, III. 

Orinda, Calif 

Iowa City 

Iowa City 

Iowa City 

River Forest, III. 

Robert Fenchel 

Donna Ferguson 

Philip Ferren 

Frances Feuer 

Robert Finch 

Loretta Fingert 

Doris Finley 

John Finnell 

Strawberry Point 

Cedar Falls 


Winnetka, III. 

Arlington Hts., III. 

Des Moines 

New York, N.Y. 

Sioux Falls, S. D 


Liberal Arts Seniors 

Don Fischer 

Linda Fiscus 
Cedar Falls 

Sharon Fladoos 

Mary Flynn 
Cedar Rapids 

Diane Follmer 

Alan Forker 
Des Moines 

Karen Foster 

Webster City 

Larry Foster 

Priscilla Fountain 
Flossmoor, III. 

George Fowler 

Terry Fowler 


Sari Frank 
Okla, City. Okla. 

Curtis Frederickson 
Albert City 

Nancy Fredrickson 
Deerfield. III. 

James Freese 


Judith Frei 
Iowa City 

Robert Freitag 
Harvey, III. 

Philip French 

Barbara Freiss 
Sioux Falls. S. D. 

Judith Frink 

Janice Frus 

William Fuller 

Glenn Gailis 
Oak Brook, III. 

Mary Gaines 
West Des Moine 

Clara Galles 

Ronald Gambach 

Robert Gamrath 
Iowa City 

Lawrence Gannon 

James Gardner 

Elwood Garlock 
' Grinnell 

Stephen Garrett 

Julia Garwood 
Iowa City 

Linda Gates 

Robert Gebhard 
Lamberton, Minn. 

Connie Geer 


Janet Gehring 

Delbert Gehrke 
Mendota. III. 

Brenda Geiger 

Glynn Gerlat 
Elmhurst, III. 

John Gerwulf 
Lost Nation 


Liberal Arts Seniors 

Constantine Gianikas 
Gary, Ind. 

Robert Glesne 
Beloit, Wis. 

Richard Goughnour 

Martha Glese 
Ferndale, Mich. 

Mary Goeldner 

William Gran 
Sioux Rapids 

Sara Gilles 

CreveCoeur, Mo. 

Andrea Goff 

Thelma Graves 
Fort Dodge 

Susan Gius Bonnie Gjevre Velma Gladhill Dorothea Glattly Sandra Jo Gleaier 

Iowa City Decorah Clinton Mt. Vernon Washington, D. C. 

Mark Goldstein Jack Goodrich Enid Goodhue Lauralee Gorder Esther Gosnell 

Raymond Greiner Katherine Grenawalt Barbara Grever 
Keota Iowa City New York, N. Y. 

Chicago, III. 

Dennis Gray 


Gary Grey 

Rockford, III. 

Des Moines Cedar Rapids Park Ridge, III. 

Iowa City 

Harold Gray Linda Gredig Gary Greenblatt Joseph Greenlee 

Hampton Burlington Muscatine Waynesburg, Penn. 

Anna Griffith Ronald Griffith Sally Griswold Carolyn Grosser 

Cedar Falls Rockford, III. Mason City Shaker Hts., Ohio 

Carlen Gruenhagen Judith Grunewald Jacquelyn Guillaume Steven Gumbiner Judith Haefner James Hafner Christopher Hagen Michael Hais 

Paullina Cedar Rapids Cedar Falls Highland Park, III. Iowa City Letts Des Moines Silver Springs, Md. 



'> *%Ju\ I 

Liberal Arts Seniors 

Mary Hakes 

Diana Hall 

Douglas Hall 
Des Moines 

Mary Hammer Donald Hampton Sally Hampton 

Lamoni Centerville Centerville 

Dallas Harris Nancy Jo Hart Howard Hartwel! 

Marsha 1 1 town Ankeny Marsha I (town 

Marsha Haycock Karen Hedberg Pamela Hedges 

Lovilia Winnetka, III. Iowa City 

Howard Hensel Glenda Herb Larry Herb 

Auburn Waverly Long Beach, Calif. 


Harold Hall 

Lone Tree 

Ronald Hansen 
Mason City 

Kenneth Harvey 
St. Charles 

Ronald Hedglin 
Ransom, III. 

Paul Herman 
Cedar Falls 

Richard Halverson 
Sioux Falls, S.D. 

Sandra Hansen 
West Union 

Carol Hass 

Jay Hamilton 

Ann Hanson 
Moline, III. 

Leonard Hamilton 
Cedar Rapids 

Sharon Harms 


Robert Hamlet 
Zion, III. 

Julie Harper 

Gary, Ind. 

Gloria Hauenstein Robert Hawley, Jr. James Hawtrey 
Tokyo, Japan Minneapolis, Minn. Oskaloosa 

Ellen Hedlund Martha Heidbreder Audrey Heitritter Geraldine Heivlin 
Omaha, Neb. Quincy, III. George Mason City 

Ronald Hersbergen 

Kristi Hervtg 
Iowa City 

Carole Hess 

Thomas Hesselmann 

Liberal Arts Seniors 

Hollister Hibbert Thomas Hicklin Ruth Hieronymus 

Moline, III. Des Moines Iowa City 

Thomas Hills Constance Hipwell Carole Hironalca 
Iowa City Correctionville Wailuka Maui, Ha. 

Janet Hogan 

David Holcomb 

Linda Holmlund 

Stamford, Conn. 

Iowa City 

Mason City 

Marlene Horton 

Ernest House 

Jennifer Howard 

Cedar Rapids 




Barbara Hurteau 

Dawn Hutcheson 


Akron, Ohio 


Wm. Hieronymus Elaine Higgins Gary Highland 

Iowa City Lake View Boone 

Donald Hirst Martha Hitt Ann Hjermstad 

Council Bluffs St. Louis, Mo. Cedar Rapids 

Nancy Hoover Jo Jeanine Hopson Amy Horalt 

Sioux City Corpus Christ!, Tex. Urbandale 

Jean Huff Billie Hugelman Roger Hughes 

Sioux City Winner, S.D. Sioux City 

Jerry Hutcheson Lois Hutchison David Hvidston 

Cedar Falls Chariton Des Moines 

Bruce Hillemeyer Rosemary Hillman 

Flossmoor, III. 

Des Moines 

Robert Hobart 

Carroll Hoelscher 


Iowa Falls 

Robert Horak 

Karen Horner 

Iowa City 

Peoria, III. 

VJvienne Hugh 

Ada Hughes 

Teaneck, N.J. 


Louise Hyde 

Janelle Ingalls 

Clev'd Hts., Ohio 

Cedar Falls 


Liberal Arts Seniors 

Susan Irwin 
Iowa City 

Jean James 

Iowa City 

Ruth Isenberg 

Jens Jensen 

Daniel Iverson 
A mkon 

Willis Jaacks 


Patricia Jack 

Jean Jackson 
Sioux City 

Donald Jaeger 
B) itt) indi ii I 

Elinor James 
Moline, III. 

Kay Jensen Robert Jensen, Jr. Carol Johansen David Mont Johnson James D. Johnson James L. Johnson 



Iowa City 

Lois Johnson Mary Ann Johnson Mary Anne Johnson Thomas Johnson Veatrice Johnson 
Independence, Mo. Spencer Cedar Falls Bettendorf Tulsa, Okla. 

Janice Jones 

Phyllis Kaplan 
Sutton, Mass. 

Christina Jordan 
Tuscon, Ariz. 

Barbara Karl 

Sioux City 

Martha Jordan 
Clayton, Mo. 

William Juhl 


Mark Just 
Chicago, III. 

Barry Keeley Donald Kehrberg James Kelly 

Winfield, III. Lemars Fort Dodge 


Charles Jone 



Daniel Jones Faerie Ann Jones 
Cedar Rapids Ottumwa 

Karen Kachulis Frederick Kaefring Steven Kahl 
Waterloo Hpton Iowa City 

Sarah Kemmer Katherine Kentner Alan Kessler 

Iowa City Dixon, III. Cedar Rapids 


Liberal Arts Seniors 

Patricia Kielsmeier 


Ellen Riser 

Iowa City 

Evelyn Knauer 

Monmouth, III. 

Kenneth Koob 

Kathleen Kushner 


Inne Kripsaar 
Maywood, III. 

Karen Killian 


Geraldine Kisler Donald Kladstrup 

Lansing, III. Rochester, N.Y. 

Marley Knebel 


Eugene Kobes 
Orange City 

Barbara Korbelik Beverly Koshatka 
Davenport Iowa City 

Biruta Lacis 

Georgeanne Lage 

Des Moines 

Joseph King 

Des Moines 

Judy Kline 

Leonard Koblislca 

New Hampton 

Robert Kratz 
Martinsville, N.J. 

Dennis Lamb 


Linda King 


Maxine King 
Cheshire, Mass. 

Caroline Kinne 
Dundee, III. 

Martin Kling Penelope Kloclcsiem Lucy Klosterman 

Cedar Rapids Rockwell City Mineral Point, Wis. 

Russell Koclc 
Sioux City 

Elaine Kroemer 

Edward Koe 
Phoenix, Ariz. 

Gerald Kuhl 

Evelyn Langford Robert Lanman 

Chariton Bonaparte 

Sandra Koehler 

Carol Kuhn 

Des Moines 

Susan Lanning 

Karen Kipnts 

Oak Park, III. 

Jacqueline Klug 

Milwaukee, Wis. 

Nancy Kofron 
Iowa City 

Patricia Kusano 

Hilo, Hawaii 

Louise Larsen 

Fort Dodge 


Liberal Arts Seniors 

Diane Larson 

Phillip Larson 
Sioux City 

Marilyn Laudner 

Mary Beth Lawler 
Iowa Falls 

Roger Lawson 


Marvin Leach 


Curtis Lee 

Linda Lee 

Lake Forest, III. 

George Leeper 
Honolulu, Hawaii 

David Leistikow 

John Lewers 
Cedar Rapids 

Jack Lewis 

Larry Likes 
Quincy, III 

Lawrence Lillis 

Carol Linch 

Ronald Linde 

Swea City 

Wayne Under 

Judith Lindner 

Dennis Liston 


Stephen Locher 

Rudolph, Wis. 

Betty Locke 

Martha Logsdon 

Memphis, Tenn. 

Helen Longabaugh 


Patricia Lonning 
Iowa City 

Linda Lory 

Lynn Louk 

Tony Lowenberg 

John Lowther 

Kathleen Lucas 

Ann Lucke 

Stephen Ludeman 

Mary Lundquist 

Rockwell City 




Rockford, III. 

« Bellevue 

Mason City 

Cedar Rapids 

Nancy Mace 
Iowa City 

Donald Mack 
Polk City 

Gerald Magee 

Gary Malfeld 


Elizabeth Mallicoat 

Elizabeth Malloy 

Harold Malm 
Massapequa Pk., N.Y. 

Barbara Mann 
Cedar Rapids 


Liberal Arts Seniors 

Joeth Mannebach Arnold Manvitz Cynthia Martens David Martin John Martin James Mathews IV Karen Mathews Mary Ann Mathews 

Glenview, III. Omaha, Neb. Eagle Grove Mason City Delanco, N.J. Farmersburg Delhi Des Moines 

Norman Mathews Kathleen Matt Mary Lou Matter Joy Matthews Kenneth Matziclc Nancy Mauer Mary Maurek Norman Maw 

Danville Coralville Freeport, III. Iowa City Skokie, III. Le Mars Clinton Brockport, N.Y. 

George May George Mayer Esther McAdam James McAndrew John McCarthy Mary McConkie Joyce McDonald Michael McElwee 

Dumont, N.J. Fairfield Iowa City Lost Nation Manchester Cedar Rapids Davenport Des Moines 

Elizabeth McGohan Mary McGoun Molly McGuire Preston McKee Richard McKelghan Mary McLeod Syndy McMillen Jean McWilliams 

Mt. Pleasant Northbrook, III. Ames Iowa City Harlan Chicago. III. Iowa City Ottumwa 

Dorothy Mefford Carl Meier Harry Melander Jr. Dwight Mennenga Dennis Meredith Kay Mescher Nancy Messer Linda Meyers 

Burlington Chicago, III. Alta Belmond Webster City Iowa City Iowa City Clinton 


Alan Meyerson 

Carolyn Miiller 


David Miller 

oerai ±\i 

Jean Miller 

ris oen 

Patricia Miller 


Robert Miller 

Ronald Miller 

Wayne Mills 

Detroit, Mich. 




Cedar Rapids 


Chicago, III. 

Polk City 

Carole Minnick 

Sara Mitchell 

Susan Mitchell 

Sue Mockridge 

Sue Moeller 

Gail Moes 

Ashley Molozaily 

Constance Momeni 

Iowa City 


Billings, Mont. 



Cedar Rapids 

Elmhurst, III. 

Fairmont, Minn. 

James Monroe 

Janet Moore 

Marilyn Moore 

Richard Moore 

Scottie Moore 

Patricia Moreland 

Gary Morgan 

Dorothy Morrison 





Iowa City 



Rock Island, III. 

Linda B. Morrison 

Robert B. Mossman 

James Mowen 

Carolyn Mueller 

Delia Mugge 

Paul Muhly 

Ronald Mulford 

Richard Mullarky 

Cedar Rapids 


Algonquin, III. 


Peoria, III. 

Iowa City 

Iowa Falls 

Charles City 

Gary Mullins 

Lilia Munch 

William Munro 

Margaret Munson 

Donald Murfin 

Barbara Murphy 

Jeannette Murray 

Merle Muskal 


Iowa City 



Stow, Ohio 

Elmhurst. III. 


Skokie, III. 


Liberal Arts Seniors 

Arnold Myhra 

Ronald Naas 

Jane Nash 

Allen Nelson 

Diane Nelson 

Frederick Nelson 

Janice Nelson 

Lawrence Nelson 



Loraine, III. 

Cedar Rapids 




PalosPark, III. 

William Nelson 

Susan Neswold 

Sharon Newport 

Robert Neymeyer 

Nancy Niemann 

Mary Niemeyer 

Jerold Nook 

Julie Norman 


Lone Rock 







Sara Northcutt 

Karen Norton 


Denise O'Brien 

Gerald O'Brien 

Mary O'Connell 

Michael O'Connor 

Frederick Odenda 

Ponca City. Okla. 

Red Oak 

Colchester, III. 


Cedar Rapids 

Fort Dodge 

Arlington, Va. 

Moline, III. 

William O'Hara 

Glenn Oldorf 

Susan Olive 

Jerrold Oliver 

Judith Olson 

James Orris 

William Orth 

Judith Oslack 


Cedar Rapids 

Rockford, III. 


Fort Dodge 


Iowa City 

Chicago, III. 

Harry Ostrander 

Kenneth Padgham 

Sally Page 

James Pancratz 

Gay Parish 

Robert Park 

Roger Park 

Bette Parker 

Iowa City 

Chicago, III. 

Edwardsville, III. 



Alexandria, Va. 


Guthrie Center 


Liberal Arts Seniors 

Norman Parker 
Deerfield. III. 

Susan Parkinson 

Paula Parks 
Sioux City 

William Paries 


Richard Parrish 
Iowa City 

Patricia Parrott 


Christian Pastras 

Jacob Patterson 


Marie Patterson 
Havertown, Penn. 

Suzanne Pavletich 

Richard Pearson 
Chicago, III. 

Michael Pedersen 

Douglas Peeples 
Cedar Rapids 

Ruth Ann Pepple 

John Perkins 
Downers Grove, III. 

Inagrace Perry 

Susan Perry 
Red Oak 

William Peters 
Fort Dodge 

Jana Peterson 
Sioux City 

Joanna Peterson 
Sterling, III. 

John Peterson III 


Pamela Petersen 

Shelley Peterson 
Leawood, Kan. 

Sandra Petree 

Gwendolyn Pexa 

Jo Ann Phelps 
West Branch 

Bruce Pieper 
West Union 

Mara Plaude 
Goose Lake 

David Plowman 

Nobert Podhajasky 
( Toledo 

Juanita Poffinbarger 

William Pohl 

Linda Poindexter 
Downers Grove, III. 

Joyce Pollmeier 
Fort Madison 

Marcia Polmeteer 
Ann Arbor, Mich. 

Leslie Pomerantz 
Des Moines 

William Popelc 

Cedar Rapids 

Edward Popelka 
Cedar Rapids 

Carol Potter 


Eva Powel 
Effingham, III. 


Liberal Arts Seniors 

Michael Pratt 

John Price 

Douglas Princ 



Des Moines 

Neal Rains 

Bruce Randall 

Elizabeth Rand 



Sioux City 

Rolland Ray Jr. 

Sherry Read 

Nancy Reed 



Mason City 

John Rife 

Mona Riley 

Rex Riti 

Mt. Vernon 



Linda Ann Rohlilt 

Lila Rohrer 

Ruth Rolland 

Storm Lake 



Bernard Pryor Lou Ann Pumphrey Kenneth Purdy 

Kirkwood, Mo. Washington, D.C. 


Steve Ransdell 


James Remley Margaret Reyhons 

Anamosa Elgin, III. 

Paula Rashlce 

Rita Rhodes 

Le Grand 


Judith Rathjen 


Judith Rice 

La Grange. III. 

Mary Ann Robinson Patricia Robinson Nancy Roemmich Phyllis Roenfeldt 

Oelwein Waterloo Sublette, II. Davenport 

Ronald Rosencrans James Ross Lanny Roth Louise Rothermel 

Keokuk South River, N.J. Burlington Fulton. III. 

Charles Radatz 

Susan Raviti 


Fred Riddle 

Collinsville, III. 

Norma Rogerson 

Des Moines 

Judith Roths 


Liberal Arts Seniors 

Alan Rundall Martin Rumfelt Susan Russ Barbara Russell Terrance Rutherford Lavon Rutt 

Central City Denmark Edina, Minn. Ida Grove Marshalltown Columbus Junction 

George Ann Harris Petre Sarlette William Sayre George Schabloske Martin Schaeferle III Susan Schafer 


Sioux City Short Hills, N.J. Omaha, Nebr. 

Roger Schilling Hilda Schlatter Dorothy Schlue Charles Schmatt 
New Hampton Hawkeye Cedar Rapids Marion 

Marilyn Schnittjer Jeanne Schoch Rosalie Schrteber 
Mt. Vernon Des Moines Davenport 

Loren Schutt 

Diane Scott 
Moline, III. 

Janet Scott 
West Union 

Mary Schrodt 
Des Moines 

Patricia Scott 

Mt. Vernon 

Eagle Grove 

Sally Schmickle 

Susan Schroeder 
Story City 

Jack Sebben 

James Safley 

Larrie Sarff 

Cedar Rapids 


Carl Schield Jr. 

Mario Schield 



Iowa City 

John Schmidt Carol Schneberger Pamela Schnetaler 
Ottumwa Iowa City Dekalb, III. 

Jana Schuelke 


Judy Seley 

Dennis Schuldt Carla Schumann 
Independence Davenport 

Michael Sellers 

Vincentown, N. J. 

Joyce Sexton 


Liberal Arts Seniors 

Robert Shafer 

Stephen Shank 

Pamela Shannon 

Paula Shapiro 

Lake Park 

Iowa City 


Sioux City 

Christan Shimoda 

Mark Sholes 

Sharon Shulkin 

Gus Siegrist 


Center Point 

Sioux City 

Huntington, N.Y 

Julius Skow III 

Leslie Skurdal 

Lawrence Slocum Jr. 

David Smedema 





Howard Smith 


shn Charles Smith 

John Larrimore Smith 

Lois Smith 

Cedar Rapids 

Council Blu^s 



Thomas Snyder 


ary Sommermeyer 

James Sonltsen 

Keith Spaulding 


New Albin 



John Shaw Michael Shay Robert Sheerer Douglas Sheldon 

Centerville Des Moines Cedar Falls Des Moines 

Sandra Sieperda Lanell Simon William Sisler Judi Skalslcy 

Rock Rapids Marion Morris, III. Cedar Rapids 

Carolyn Smith Charles Smith III Craig Smith Fay Smith II 

Nora Springs Chicago, III. Muscatine Davenport 

Muriel Smith Sharyl Smith Thomas Smith Sandra Snair 

Keokuk Des Moines Cedar Rapids Burlington 

Lowell Speckhart Joseph Spector Douglas Spicer Mary Lou Spiess 

Payson, III. Streaton, III. Lenox Marblehead, Mass. 


Liberal Arts Seniors 

Darrell Spoon 

Susan Spreitaer 

Thomas Stafford 

Elizabeth Staggs 

Janet Stahl 

Marilyn Steele 

Richard Steele 

Judith Stein 


Cedar Rapids 

Cedar Rapids 

Kansas City, Mo. 

Iowa City 




Margaret Stephens 

O. Perry Steward 

Jan Stewart 

Stephen Stewart 

Margaret Still 

Roger Stinard 

Linda Stock 

Joyce Stoker 



Alexis. III. 


Cedar Rapids 



Des Moines 

Judith Stout 

Tani Strain 

Ruth Stroup 

Victoria Suits 

Julienne Sullivan 

Patrick Sullivan 

Pauline Sullivan 

Melvin Sumida 




Iowa City 


Freeport, III. 


Honolulu, Hawaii 

Douglas Swanson 

Ray Swartiendruber 

Marcia Sweeney 

Dudley Sweet 

Jean Swenlca 

John Taber 

Joseph Taddonio 

Linda Tague 


Mt. Pleasant 


Central City 

Oxford * 

Des Moines 

Iowa City 


Donald Tallent 

Pamela Tansey 

Rose Tarara 

Ronald Taube 

John Taylor 

Marilee Teegen 

Jerry Thatcher 

Katherine Thayer 

Silvis. III. 

Rock Island, III. 

Greensburg, Penn. 

Wilton Junction 

Lincoln, Neb. 



Buenos Aires, Arg 


Liberal Arts Seniors 

Barbara Thomas 
Iowa City 

Stephen Towle 


Eileen Tyler 


George Tibbetts Raymond Tiedje Helen Tiernan 

Muscatine Davenport Winterset 

Larry Travis 

Elaine Ulland 
Austin, Minn. 

Dianne Tremmel 


Lawrence Tresnak 
Cedar Rapids 

William Untiedt Katherine Vachon 

Lake Park New Canaan, Conn. 

D. Van Klompenburg J. Van Maasdam M. Van Zomeren Vernon Varner 

Alton Le Mars Pella Keokuk 

ThelmaVolger Leland Walker John Walkup Betty Wallace 

Muscatine Rose Hill Ames Benton 

Vija Tirzmalis 

Carol Trimble 
Princeton, III. 

Clark Valentine 


Mary Toelle Miriam Tomasek Farol Tomson 

Freeport, III. Grinnell Fort Dodge 

Edward Troughton Marilyn Turner Ruth Turpin 

Joliet, III. Cherokee Manson 

G. Vande Kamp A. Vanderwicken L. Van Dyke 

Knoxville Grundy Center Mt. Prospect, III. 

Stanley Verhoeven Melodie Vermoch Judith Vernon Dean Vickstrom 

Woodl'd Hills, Cal. Scottsdale, Ariz. Cedar Rapids Burlington 

Martha Wallace Donna Walters Patricia Walters Mary Warren 

Hampton Iowa City Des Moines Humboldt 


Liberal Arts Seniors 

Linda Watts 

Elizabeth Weinstein 

Constance Weller 

William Wells 

John Wheeler 

Sharon Wheeler 

Bruce Whitaker 


Albany, N.Y. 

Iowa City 


New Sharon 



Marty Whitmore 

Carolyn Whitney 

Enid Wiczer 

Charlotte Widmer 

Sharon Wiese 

Leilani Wieter 

Pamela Wiggins 

Peoria, III. 

Cedar Rapids 

Chicago, III. 


Mt. Pleasant 


Park Ridge, III. 

David Wikoff 

James Wildblood 

Karen Williams 

Dick Wilson 

George Wilson 

James Wilson 

Karen Wilson 

Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Park Ridge, III. 




Cedar Rapids 


Kay Wilson 

Sherry Wilson 

Thomas Wilson 

Linda Winberg 

William Wing 

Allan Winsor 

Judith Wishart 



Des Moines 

Des Moines 



Pittsburgh, Penn. 

Nan Withers 

Jean Witte 

Jeffrey Wohlner 

Danny Wood 

Elizabeth Wood 

Merle Wood 

Paul Woon 

Elgin. III. 

Lexington, Mass. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Fort Dodge 

Arlington Hts., III. 

Cedar Rapids 

Hong Kong, China 


Liberal Arts Seniors 

Heidi Worley 

Jack Wright 

Virginia Wright 

Janice Wyatt 

Harlan Wyborny 

Harold Yahnke 

Janet Yarger 

Iowa City 

Cedar Rapids 

Homeland, III. 

Belton, Mo. 


Buffalo Center 

Cedar Falls 

Wayne Yarolem 

Frederick Yoder 

Larry Yoder 

Douglas Zahn 

Marvin Zeutenhorst 

Rosemary Zlogar 

Norman Zober 





Orange City 



Liberal Arts seniors await that moment when President Bowen officially acknowledges they are graduated. 


Medical Seniors 

Gene Abel 

Joanne Anderson 

Frederick Asmussen 

Roland Bedell 

William Bruns 

Joseph Calhoun Jr. 

Richard Cameron 

Iowa City 


Sioux City 

Le Mars 


Owatonna, Minn. 

Nesberry, Mich. 

James Carr 

John Cavanaugh 

Donald Christensen 

James Clark 

Gary Cohen 

Ralph Congdon 

Richard Conway 

New Hampton 



Cedar Falls 

Des Moines 

Cedar Falls 


George Counts 

John Crowell 

Andrejs Dimants 

Patrick Donlon 

David DuBois 

Robert Eggers 

David Ferguson 

Iowa City 

Iowa City 

Des Moines 



State Center 


Mark Fields Jr. 

Norman Ret 

Robert Foley 

Larry Friedman 

Julia Frohlich 

Thomas Gaarder 

James Gardner 

Sioux City 

Iowa City 






David Gralnek 

Curtis Groote 

David Grube 


Katherine Halmi 

John Henry 

Carl Highgenboten 

Chicago, III. 

Grundy Center 




Fort Dodge 

Cedar Falls 


Medical Seniors 

Bruce Hildreth 

James Hill 

Donna Hoffman 

John Holstine 

Carl Jackson 

David Jansma 

Ralph Jones 


Des Moines 

Des Moines 

Iowa City 


Iowa City 


Charles Jons 

Clark Julius 

Donald Kahle 

Brian Kennedy 

Stephen Knudson 

Richard Kreiter 

Earl Laing 

Sac City 



New Hampton 



Asbury Park, N.J 

Jesse Landhuis 

Larry Lantis 

Norman Lewiston 

Alvin Lubin 

Gary Lustgarten 

JoEllen Maly 

Robert Maly 



Iowa City 

Merrick, N.Y. 

Cedar Rapids 


Terry Maxon 

John McConkie 

David McCoy William 



ichael Merchant 

Dale Mericle 

Mason City 

Cedar Rapids 



ty Grec 


alls, Mont. 

Iowa City 

Des Moines 

Linda Miller 

Richard Minnihan 

James M 

oermond Guy 




onald Nlbbellnk 

Elliott Partridge 

Iowa City 




snter Was 


Orange City 



Medical Seniors 

Wendell Petty 


Keith Plate 


Conrad Reinhar 



Robert Roelofs 
Rock Valley 

Dennis Samuelson 


Philip Schap 

St. Paul, Minn. 

Roger Shafer 


Alan Sherburne 

Herbert Simons 

Chicago, III. 

James Smith 

Central City 

Lauren Smith 

Des Moines 

John Stanley 


Ann Steele 
Iowa City 

Rudolf Strnot 

Great Falls, Mont 

Robert Summers 
Iowa City 

Jerry Swaney 

Grand Junction 

Guy Tarn 


Felix Tarm 

Des Moines 

Robert Thompson 

Jared Tinklenberg 

Iowa City 

Jerry Toller 

Sioux City 

James Turner 


Edward Van Bramer Richard Wa 
Iowa City Rock Rap 

rness Ric 


Tard Waterbury 

Donald Weidler 
New Hampton 

John Wells 

Temple City, Calif 

James Werth 
Narheson, Wis. 

William Williams 



rt Winders 


Peter Wirti 

Des Moines 

Joe Young 

Des Moines 

Barry Zacherle 

Des Moines 


Nursing Seniors 

Jeanne Abrons 
Peoria. III. 

Barbara All 


Kathlyn Alliband 
Omaha. Neb. 

Ruth Allison 

Diane Anderson 

Geneva, HI. 

Judith Beecher 

Pompano Beach, Florida 

Rosemarie Billmey 

Sharon Breen 

Ruth Brink 

Esther Brisendine 

Jana Bulmer 
N.Midland, Mic 

Sharon Bunke 

h. Miles City, Mont. 

Janet Cartwright 
Peoria, III. 

Ann Chrlstensen 
Rockwell City 

Cynthia Clark 
Danville, III. 

Geraldine Claus 


Marilyn Cohrs 
Tiskilwa. III. 

Judith Collins 

Linda Creed 


Sharon DeLay 

Geneseo, III. 

Nancy Denny 

Des Moines 

Irene Devin 
Sioux City 

Dianne Dicki 


nson Linda Duroe 

II. Jessup 

Eileen Ehlers 
Milwaukee, Wis. 

Ruth Emmons 


Karen Engmen 

Galesburg, III. 

Martha Fellows 
Canton, III. 

Phyllis Franks Sally Seissler 
Tulsa, Okla. Decatur, III. 

Debra Gerwulf 

Lost Nation 

Dianne Gosse 

Iowa City 

Ruth Gruensfelder 
San Jose. III. 


Nursing Seniors 

Julie Hanson 
Clear Lake 

Clarissa Hartsa 
Iowa City 


Donna Hartweg 
Carthage, III. 

Barbara Haywood 
Moline, III. 


jth Herzog 

Barbara Huffman 

Pekin, III. 

Beth Jacobs 
Sioux City 

Mary Johnson 
Hinsdale, III. 

Mary Jones 

Cheron Karns 

Susan Keehn 

McLean, Va. 

Karen Kempenaar 

Ellen Kl. injan 
Chicago, III. 

Lois Knutson 

Bernadine Kohler 

Kewanee, III. 

Patricia Kron 

Iowa City 


cia Langhein 

Sharon Leslie 

Karen Lodwick 
Council Bluffs 

Sheryl Marlow 


lene Mathern Elizabeth McClelland Penney McCurry 
Altoona Balboa, Panama Renwick 

Mary McElveen 
Park Ridge, III. 

Kathleen McGee 

Mary McLaughlin 

Mary McRae 
Des Moines 


ane Mitchell Linda 

Glidden Sko 


argan Ann M 
III. Omaha, 


Linda Nelson 

Downers Grove, III. 

Judy Newell 



Nursing Seniors 

Joyce Nielsen 


Sharon Ohde 

Karen Olson 

Storm Lake 

Sandra Perrin 

Fort Wayne, Ind. 

Joyce Petersen 
Cedar Falls 

Patricia Petersen 

Mary Jo Robbins 


Judith Roseland 

Des Moines 

LaVonne Ruther 

Beverly Saboe 
West Union 

Barbara Schanbacher 
Cedar Rapids 

Kathleen Schoening 
Council Bluffs 

Karen Skarshaug 


Sheila Slessor 


Sara Snair 


Sharon Snodgrass 


Mary Stadel 
Stockton, III. 

Marilyn Starkweather 
Cedar Rapids 

Barbara Stermer 
Oak Park. III. 

Judith Thompson 


Wager Nyla 
burg. III. C 



3r Barbara 


Walters Priscilla Waters 
Lake Park Ridge, III. 

Linda Watson 

Biggsville, III. 

Judith Watts 

Rock Island, III. 


zabeth Weitiel 
Iowa City 

Janna Weston Charlo 

Boone West D 

tte White Sara Wilson 

es Moines Bettendorf 

Constance Woodburn Sandra Woods 

Port Byron, III. Cedar Falls 


Pharmacy Seniors 

Larry Andersen 


James Davey 


Donald Dunshee 
Lyons, III. 


in Drjycimski 

Richard Effland 

Canton, III. 

Darrell Heilmann 


William Henning 

Frances Herdklotr 
Rockford, III. 

Linn Hunsaker 

Mt. Pleasant 

Donald h 





chard Jarms 
Iowa City 

David Johnson 

Linda Law 

Algha Lodwick 
St. Louis, Mo. 

Robert Metelak 
Cedar Rapids 

Laverne Miller 










Kenneth Rouse 


Wayne Ruhl 
Webster City 

Ronald Smith 
Belle Plaine 

Kay Suino 
Iron Mountain, M 


Terry Si 


Ronald Walters 

Raymond Weitzel 
Iowa City 

John Yoder 

Iowa City 


Officers of the senior class of the College of Medicine are 
(left to right) Norm Lewiston, vice president; John Land- 
huis. secretary-treasurer: Chuck Jons, president. 

Officers of the senior class of the College of Liberal Arts 
are (left to right) Rich Edler. secretary: Judy Skalsky. 
treasurer; Connie Hipuell. president; Steve Shank, vice 

Officers of the senior class of the College of Law are (left 
to right) seated: LeRoy Walters, vice president; Clarke 
Pasley, president; standing: Jack Burns, secretary-treasurer. 


An age-old Iowa tradition . . . picking 
a queen. Qualifications vary from 
beauty to brains . . . and some require 
both. Win or lose, there are always 
sore feet and other chances . . . from 
Miss Perfect Profile in the fall to Mec- 
ca Queen in the spring. 

JSarKW "«X» «» 

Mancy Laughl 

Miss U of I 


Miss U of I Finalists 

Pam Petersen Anne Fitzpatrick 
"Barb 'Burry Judy Smith 

Sue Junge 

Dolphin Queen 



4H : 

L '* 


l^fc ' H 



IFC Queen 





JIFC Queen 



>., * 



Linda Johnston 

Honorary Cadet Colonel 

Julie Kneeland 

Quad Queen 











Tanya Maxutov 

Interdorm Queen 

Jane Henricson 

MECCA Queen 



KJancy Moore 


Miss Perfect Profile 

■tior* -tHn 

1 w \A 





From planning CPC entertainment to 
reporting the 8 a.m. news for WSUI. 
there are always things to be done and 
people who like to do them. Over 200 
organizations and numerous other less- 
structured activities offer the U of I 
student unlimited opportunities for de- 
velopment of leadership and individual 




1965 Hawkeye 


Be accurate! Be creative! Beat the due dale! 
These were the imperatives that typified the 
spirit with which Susie Art/ and her stall un- 
dertook the task of compiling the 75th volume 
of the Hawkeye this year. 

For John Anderson and his photographers 
there was a campus alive with activity to cap- 
ture on film. For Don Kellogg, business man- 
ager, there was a student body full of prospec- 
tive buyers to reach. For the editorial staff 
there were sheafs of copy to write and re-write; 
for the art staff, posters, flyers, designs to cre- 
ate. For Prof. Wilbur Peterson, there were 
forty-some hard-working students to be heart- 
ened when the pressure seemed a little too 

Then in May, for everybody at the U of I, 
there was the 1965 Hawkeye, full of memo- 
ries to be poured over, and over, and over. . . . 

John Anderson, chief photographer 


Wilbur Peterson, adviser 

Edward Bassett, publisher 

R. C. Walker, engraver 

Pat VanHeel, copy editor; Linda Lamson, managing editor; Marilee Teecen, assistant editor; Donna Ferguson, art editor. 


Hawkeye Staff 

Editorial Staf} 

Editor-in-Chief Susan Aluv 

Chief Photographei ...John Anderson 

Wstanl Editor Marijlee Teegen 

Managing Editoi Linda Lamson 

< op) Editor Pat VanHeel 

[dentificationa Editor Barb Beiter 

Index Editors Suzanne Grace 

Jill Ruggeri 

\,i Editor Donna Ferguson 

Sports Editors Bill Pierrot 

Chuck Wanninger 

Military Editor Woody Earl 

Dorms ami Off-campus Editor Jean Wormley 

General Organizations Editors Fran Baker 

Don CassadaY 

Maureen Corcoran 

Fran Puiil 

Honorary and Professional Editors Karen Pike 

Sue Boudinot 

Schools and Colleges Editors Pat Asleson 

Joan Wells 

Administration Editors Paul Daggett 

Jean Wormley 

Arts, Communications Editors Sheila Bauer 

Km hard Bromley 

Sorority Editors Gayle Hallenbeck 

An di Goeb 

Fraternity Editors Frank Iossi 

Barb Johnson 

Religious ^Organizations Edtior Linda Severson 

Photography Assistants Bob Finch 

Joe Lippincott 

Peter Feldstein 

Berne Ketchum 

Roger Park 

Karen Jensen 

Business Staff 

Business Manager Don Kellogg 

Business Assistants Jim Anderson 

Alan Wyckoee 

Page Sales Manager Tom Skillicorn 

Assistant Page Sales Manager Jim Evans 

Book Sales Manager Paul Dagle 

Assistant Book Sales Manager Darrell Netherton 

Promotion Managers Carla Schumann 

Roz Shinn 

Office Manager Teri Fink 

Hawkeye business staff, from left to right, are: (seated) Alan Wyckoff, Ter 
Darrell Netherton, Tom Skillicorn, Paul Dagle, Carla Schumann. 

Fink, Jim 

Shinn; (standing) 


s^eln KEYE ''^ photosraphers ' from left t0 ri S ht ' are: B °b *"»"*, Joe Lippincott, Roger Park, Berne Ketchura, and Peter Feld- 

Hawkeye editorial staff members are: (seated) Gayle Hallenbeck, Jean Wormley, Joan Wells, Sheila Bauer, Sue Boudinot, Pat 
fc„ M W "A ST" Corcoran Barb Beiter, Frank Iossi, Jill Ruggeri, Bill Pierrot, Andi Goeb, Chuck Wanninger, 
Iran baker, Woody Earl, Suzanne Grace, Rich Bromley, Barb Johnson. 

u'nnersity OF IOWA 

Hawkeye Anniversary 



1892 — Hail Myers 1929- 

1893 — W. L. Converse 1930- 

1894 — J. H. Allen 1931- 

1895 — J. H. Allen 1932- 

1896 — \V. C. Deuel 1933- 

1897 — E. G. Moon 1934- 

1898 — Leonard A. Swisher 1935- 

1899 — Walter S. Ankeney 1936- 

1900 — George William Egan 1937- 

1901 — Daniel Fry Miller 1938 - 

1902 — Merritt Bracket! 1940- 

1903 — Herbert Envin Hadley 1941- 

1904 — Edwin Roy Jackson 1942- 

1905 — S. E. Skelley 1943- 

1906 — G. E. Breese 1944- 

1907 — H. W. Barnes 1945- 

1908 — Joe S. Beem 1946- 

1909 — Clement L. Loehr 

1910 — Earl Stewart 1947- 
1911— Floyd E. Thomas 1948- 

1912 — Frank Warner 1949- 

1913 — G. K. Thompson 1950- 

1914 — Ralph G. Grassfield 1951- 

1915 — Vera R. Foley 1952- 

1916 — Ralph E. Turner 1953 - 

1917 — F. E. Van Nostrand 1954 - 

1918 — Frank J. Marasco 1955- 

1919 — J. Mel Hickerson 1956- 

1920 — Mary E. Rice 1957- 

1921 — Fred A. Steiner 1958- 

1922 — A. Carlton Ernstene 1959- 

1923 — Raymond Peterson 1960- 

1924 — Stephan Wollman 1961- 

1925 — J. Howard Sheldon 1962 - 

1926 — Kenneth T. Gardiner 1963- 

1927 — Merrill S. Gaffney 1964- 

1928 — George B. Anderson 

-Roy B. Porter 

- Bernetta E. Kunau 
■John H. Morse 

- Robert P. Milligan 

- Robert Brown 

- H. Hunter Gelbach 

- Fred E. Morain 
Robert T. Dalbey 

- David B. Evans 

- Robert Brooks 
-John Evans 

- Martha Lois Koch 

- James A. Kent 

- Elizabeth Charlton 
-James R. Burnside 

Elaine Brody 

- Margaret Browning 
Mary Osborne 

-Bettye Neal 

- Carolyn Anderson 
-John Tyson 

- Patricia Lounsbury 

- Dan Miller 

- Pat Hauser 

- Donald H. Wallace 

- Marilynn Maywald 
-Jo Murray 

- Barbara Work 

- Nan Borreson 
-Ann Berner 

- Greta Leinbach 

- Larry Day 

- Denny Rehder 
-Carolyn Jensen 

- Karen Kiimberly 

- Jan Burns 

Yes. the Hawkeye was around even then 
... in 1892. when 45-year-old SUI had 861 
students, 70 faculty memhers and a junior 
class diat decided to publish an annual, "hop- 
ing therehy in some measure to aid its alma 
water by giving the world an estimate of its 
real worth." So, with the motto "Paint Me As 
I Am," the first Hawkeye staff produced its 
masterpiece, which impressively contained 29 
photographs! The athletics section told about 
that season's two foothall games, recalling the 
University Yell: "Hi! Hi! Hi! S.U.I; Giddy. 
Giddy, Uni, S.U.I." Another section was de- 
voted to the seven "secret societies" on cam- 
pus, and a large part of the hook consisted of 
stories, songs and humor by the students. The 
staff closed its pioneering effort with a humble 
entreaty for the readers pity. 

As the Hawkeye tradition was carried on, 
each year something new was added. The 1899 
book contained four pages describing the ter- 
rible burning of the Iowa City Library in 1897. 
The May Day Pageant was given special atten- 
tion in the 1916 Hawkeye, which also sported 
in its Humorous Section a timeless "Ode to 
Currier Hall Lobby." The 1917 edition was 
bound in gilded leather, no less, with a taffeta 
lining. Particularly amusing in 1918 is the ar- 
ticle written by an alumnus dealing with a 
problem unheard of today: "Why is it that 
Iowa Athletics has not advanced as much as 
other lines of University activities?" 

The 1941 Golden Anniversary Edition gave 
a bow to 1891 and then to its own 50-member 
Highlander Band, which had just performed 
at the New York World's Fair. In 1943, with 
the focus on the war, the Hawkeye was done 
in red. white and blue, bearing the mottos 
"The Hawk has Metal Wings" and "Iowa— 
A Factory for America." Two Hawkeyes 
came out in 1946, when the transition was 
made from a junior to a senior annual; the 
first was dedicated to all the boys at war, and 
the second happily declared the return to 
peacetime activities. 

Yes, the Hawkeye is still alive, 74 years and 
75 volumes later — proud of its heritage, but 
even prouder of its efforts to be always new, 
always better, the one that its U of I will 


Jill Ruggeri, Marilee Teegen and Sheila Bauer page through 75 years of Hawkeye beauty queens, noting changes in taste 

wen 3s mccs. 



Linda Weiner, editor 

Bob Lacy, city editor 

Daily Iowan Staff 

Glancing through the Daily Iowan (1)1) 
five mornings a week, students, faculty and 
tlie general public read a newspaper ranked 
among the best of college and professional 
newspapers across the nation. It is the only 
college newspaper that is a member of the Au- 
dit Bureau of Circulation and one of the few 
college newspapers listed as a full member of 
(he Inland Daily Press Association and the 
AP News and Wire Photo Services. 

Each year the DI prints several supplements, 
including a mammoth University edition sent 
in the summer to entering freshmen. One re- 
cent special edition of 112 pages holds the na- 
tional record for the largest single edition pub- 
lished by a student-edited newspaper. 

Iowa City's only morning newspaper, the 
DI is distributed every week of the year. Its 
daily circulation approximates 10,000 copies 
during the school year, making the DI Iowa's 
fourth largest daily morning newspaper. While 
emphasizing campus coverage, the DI also 
prints local, national and international news 
for the many students who depend upon it as 
their only regular news source. 

Much of the copyreading, interviewing and 
reporting demanded by daily publication is 
handled by a fluctuating staff of students from 
the reporting and copyreading classes of the 
University's School of Journalism. But the 
major responsibilities are assumed by a per- 
manent editorial staff which serves one full 
year. The 1964-65 editor was Linda Weiner. 

The reader profits not only from the regular 
staff editorials, but also from the editorials and 
satire contributed by nationally-syndicated col- 
umnists Doris Fleeson and Art Buchwald. Re- 
views of plays and movies shown in Iowa City 
are added features. In addition, readers may 
express their views in the Letters to the Editor 
column which appears daily. 

The DI newsroom, photography lab and 
business office are located in the Communica- 
tions Center, but the paper is run on a press 
at the corner of Iowa Avenue and Dubuque 
Street. The DI is owned by Student Publica- 
tions, Inc.; its publisher is Ed Bassett. 


Editorial staff includes, left to 
right, seated: Petie Sarlette, Dal- 
las Murphy. Doreen Hyde; stand- 
ing: Mike Boos, John Bomholdt, 
Bill Pierrot, Frank Bowers. 

Daily Iowan Staff 

Publisher Ed Bassett 

Editor Linda Weiner 

Managing Editor Jon Van 

City Editor Bob Lacy (1st sem.) 

Dallas Murphy (2nd sem.) 
News Editor . . . Curt Sylvester (1st sem.) 

Mike Boos (2nd sem.) 

Sports Editor John Bornholdt 

Chief Photographer Mike Toner 

Assistant City Editor . Dallas Murphy (1st sem.) 

Petie Sarlette (2nd sem.) 

Assistant News Editor . . Mike Boos (1st sem.) 

Frank Bowers (2nd sem.) 

Assistant Sports Editor Bill Pierrot 

Assistant Photographer Jim Wessels 

Advertising Director Irv Grossman 

Advertising Manager Alan Kotok 

Classified Manager Ralph Laughlin 

Circulation Manager Jim Collier 

National Advertising Manager . . Paul DiBlasio 
Advertising Photographer . . . Ron Slechta 

Feature Editor Doreen Hy'de 

Assistant Feature Editor . Petie Sarlette ( 1st sem.) 
Copy Editor Bob Lacy (2nd sem.) 

Jon Van, managing editor 

Curt Sylvester, news editor 

Mike Toner, chief photographer 

Alan Kotok, advertising manager 

\ rvniral afternoon in the Daily lowan newsroom finds the editors and rep. 
ers^oLg about their respective jobs which are somettmes, more ol 








Two voices of the University, WSUI 
and KSUI, present to their listeners a 
wide array of entertainment and infor- 
mation. These non-commercial radio 
stations, under the direction of Carl 
Menzer, extend University services to 
the public by broadcasting concerts 
and general education lectures. 

WSUI, the first radio station west of 
the Mississippi, contrihutes to the cul- 
tural enrichment of those in its listen- 
ing area by broadcasting music, drama 
and other art forms. It also provides 
its audience with a comprehensive cov- 
erage of news from the University and 
the world scene. 

KSUI, the stereo-multiplex FM sta- 
tion, serves an area approximately sixty 
miles in radius. This station's broad- 
casts are devoted almost exclusively to 
music, but it does broadcast news and 
other outstanding features. 

WSUI-KSUI is a member of the Na- 
tional Association of Educational 
Broadcasters and subscribes to the Na- 
tional Education Radio Network. Al- 
though many programs are secured 
from the Broadcasting Foundation of 
America, the BBC, the CBC and other 
radio groups, most of the programs 
originate in the local studio. 

In addition to maintaining a profes- 
sional staff of 13. the stations serve as 
a training tool in academic relation 
with the School of Journalism by em- 
ploying several students who are inter- 
ested in radio work either for course 
credit or for part time jobs. 

Tom Rieke. "your host for Tea Time," has fin- 
ished the show and leaves the WSUI studio. 

A WSUI engineer checks his recording time for the cue to start the next record for an afternoon radio show. 

Chuck Davidson, a student in radio and television, checks the copy before his 9:45 news broadcast over WSUI. 





Fhe cameraman, or girl as the case may be, and her assistant work closely together while filming in the Television Center. 



The story of television at the Uni- 
versity of Iowa goes hack over forty 
years to 1923 when University engi- 
neers first hegan experimenting with 
the new ''wireless pictures." In 1931 
the Federal Communications Commis- 
sion granted Iowa the first experimen- 
tal television license given to any uni- 
versity in the world. The result was 
W9XK, the first TV station west of the 
Mississippi and the first educational 
television service anywhere in the 
United States. 

After World War II, the station's 
name was changed to WSUI-TV, but 
the same pioneering spirit of the pre- 
war era remained and is still evident 
today. Iowa's Television Center, un- 
der the direction of Dr. Samuel L. 
Becker, is the scene of continuous new 
experiments with TV education. 

Here students learn the basics of 
script writing and master the tech- 
niques of program production. Each 
week the students rotate jobs until each 
person learns to operate every piece of 
equipment. Through their work at the 
Television Center, the students prepare 
themselves for careers in video adver- 
tising, production, research and man- 

The Television Center's facilities are 
utilized by many University depart- 
ments through television classrooms. A 
videotape recorder makes it possible to 
record programs on a tape winch can 
then be replayed for students at any 



& • 




■ -<■' 






A student talent gets a chance for recognition in 
a recording session. 

Trustees of Student Publications, Inc., from left to right, are Dale M. Bentz, Jay Hamilton, Marilee Teegen, Edward Bassett, 
Ardys Ruby (secretary), Leslie G. Moeller, Larry Travis, Chuck Pelton, Carol Carpenter, Lane Davis, Orville Hitchcock. 

S. P. I. 

Leslie G. Moeller, director 

Three major University publications, the 
Daily Ioioan, the Hawkeye and the Iowa Foot- 
ball Program, are governed by the policies of 
this faculty-student Board of Trustees. Each 
year this board selects the editors and admin- 
istrators who will be in charge of these publi- 
cations and deals with the general management 
of the three respectively. 

The five student members, elected by the 
student body, were Carol Carpenter, Jay Ham- 
ilton, Chuck Pelton, Marilee Teegen, and 
Larry Travis. Appointed by the President 
were the four faculty representatives, Prof. 
Dale M. Bentz, Dr. Orville A. Hitchcock, Prof. 
Leslie G. Moeller, and Prof. Lane Davis. An- 
other participant in the SPI meetings is Mr. 
Edward P. Bassett, publisher of the Daily 



Gene Olson, \ ice president. 
1964-65 Student Senate. 

Wally Snyder, president, of (lie 


Student Senate Executive 

"This year will be one of cooperation and 
teamwork with other organizations. University 
Administrators and Iowa City Government" 
predicted student body president Wally Snyder 
at the first meeting of the 1964-65 Student 

Vice-president Gene Olson, a secretary, 
three directors and eight commissioners form 

the executive cabinet which acts as a lobby 
group with University administrators and im- 
plements services like the book exchange, the 
political affairs conference, mock elections 
and a low-cost flight to Europe in executing 
the directives of the legislative branch. "Exec" 
tliis year also investigated why the graduates 
of Iowa's three state colleges leave the state. 

Executive Council 

SEATED: George Mayer. Gene Olson. Miriam Tomasek. Wally Snyder, David Goetz; 
Wood, Denny Meredith. Katliy Anderson, Frank Patton. Dick Mundy. 

STANDING: Ron Whiting, Merle 


SEATED AROUND TABLE: M. Lindquist, J. Kinnamon, L. Edson, B. Rosebrook. D. Nichol, L. Southern, K. Andeirson, 
G. Olson, M. Tomasck, W. Snyder, C. Stinard, A. Stokstad, L. Winberg, G. Marshall. SEATED TO LEFT: E. Goeldner,, 
L. B. Creed. C. Lukensmeyer, S. Mitchell. L. Dawson. STANDING. BACK ROW: S. Aufrecht. B. Shadle. Ray Milleri, D'. 
Liston. M. Wood. Rich Miller. J. Barrett, J. Anderson, T. Stone. 

Senate — Legistature 

Like the Cabinet, the Senate legislative 
branch can also serve in an investigative capac- 
ity. This year it sponsored an intensive study 
of housing conditions, headed by Tom Stone, 
and an analysis of the parking problem under 
John Barrett. The Senate resolution endorsing 
the DI's call for new housing standards in the 
city was acted upon by the cabinet and resulted 

in the Senate's new University-City Relations 
commission, which is cooperating with Iowa 
Cityans to update the antiquated housing code. 
With power to act upon petitions requesting 
recognition of new student organizations, the 
Senate legislative branch this year approved 
the creation of the Town Men-Town Women 
association and the Iowa Folklore Club. 

At left, George Mayer, public relations chairman, 
and Miriam Tomasek, executive secretary, assume 
the "executive" pose. Below, Merle Wood, TM 
representative, argues a point at a Senate meet- 


,|m McCahe, Hill I)i-w. Jan Ackennan, Charles Pelto 

Senate — Judiciary 

Each Saturday morning the Student Traffic 
Court convenes to hear appeals for the adjud- 
ication of parking lines which combine to total 
thousands of dollars in any one year at the U 
of I. Working in conjunction with Campus 

Security, the decisions rendered by the court 
of seven student justices are binding. The 
court also handles rules violations occuring 
during all-campus elections and interprets var- 
ious organizational constitutions on campus. 

Senate — Freshman Intern 

Developed just last year by the now-pres- 
ident of the student body Wally Snyder, the 
intern program is designed to give outstanding 
freshmen an introduction to U of I student 
government. Commissioner Bill Rosebrook 
this year guided the 24 selected freshmen in 

studying such organizations as Student Senate, 
Town Men-Town Women, Union Board and 
AWS. Techniques used for the introduction 
ranged from speeches by the presidents to panel 
discussions and mock meetings. 

Participants in the Freshman Intern program study the Senate's organizational structure in preparing themselves for executive 
work during the next three years. 


Senate — People -to -People 

Commissioners Dennie Meredith and Jay 
Hamilton lead the two-year-old U of I chapter 
of the national People-to-People program, an 
experiment in international understanding. 
Headed on the national level by former Pres- 
ident Dwight D. Eisenhower, People-to-people 
at Iowa offers its foreign members programs 
ranging from orientation "mixers" to indus- 
trial tours, picnics and the Spring Song Fes- 

The expanding Student Ambassador pro- 
gram then gives U of I students an opportunity 
to "change places" and live in the Middle East 
or one of four European areas. The "ambass- 
adors" receive a unique preparation for their 
trips through seminars lead by foreign students 
here; may take advantage of special rates on 
planes chartered by the national organization; 
travel with other American college students; 
and, most of all, can elect to live with their 
own special "families'' for a month in their 
favorite countries. 

Maggi Nichols, chairman of the Student Ambassador pro- 
gram for People-to-People, encourages the participation of 
two prospective members. 

BOTTOM ROW: Rosalie Bowman, Maggi Nichols, Dennie Meridith, Saundra Batman. TOP ROW: Karen Ring. Sharon 
Cortimiglia, Sue McAllister. 


BOTTOM ROW: Anne Poling. Gayle Hallenbeck, Sue Curtis. Ellen Taylor. Pat Van Heel. ROW 2: Kathy Weaver, Mary 
Lou Nehel. Nancy DeWolf, Bill Parks. ROW 3: Frank Patton, Frank Punelli. Mac Goldsberry, Joe Conwell, John Broz. 

Project AID 

Campus eligibles pick up their numbers, computed by 
IBM to guarantee them a perfect match, before attending 
the Senate sponsored Computer Dance. 

With a new philosophy this year — Big proj- 
ects mean big profits" — five year old Project 
Aid added over $3,500 more to its scholarship 
fund than had been raised by AID in any pre- 
vious year. 

Actually a Student Senate commission under 
the direction of commissioner Frank Patton, 
Project AID concentrated on three major proj- 
ects: a computer dance; written requests for 
outright contributions addressed to the parents 
of every American student currently enrolled 
at the U of I: and a shoe-shine project. 

Profits from the three projects went directly 
into the AID interest fund created five years 
ago. Scholarships come only from the interest 
accrued; this year AID gave three $300 awards. 

AID's structure this year was changed to in- 
clude an appointed executive council and com- 
mittees comprised of two representatives from 
each housing unit on campus. 


BOTTOM ROW: S. Weiner, K. Bennett. M. Geppert. B. Johnson. S. Peterson. J. Paullin, L. Sausser. J. Anderson. ROW 2: 
K. Tokarczyk, S. Guiney, J. Young, J. Lewis. S. Beckwith, L. Johnson, P. Ellertson. N. O'Brien. ROW 3: G. Johansen. 
J. Lewis. J. Duermeyer, J. Bellnap. J. Burns. D. Kehe. 

Project AID Subcommittees 

Some hid in the restrooms; some were so 
bored that they just watched TV for the hour; 
and some people — with matching numbers still 
on! — were found "riverbanking" in that short 
time . . . but the ''statistics prove" that most 
people would be willing to give a computer 
dance another try. 

For Project AID, the dance netted a profit 
of over $2,600 for its scholarship fund and over 
3,000 male and female "gamblers" — the big- 
gest dance crowd ever attracted to the Union. 

"I was in my 'ultimate' after four months of 
work," said commissioner Frank Patton, "when 
I timed a steady stream of guys filing in for 
eight minutes!" 

The psychology department — through Dr. 
Milton Rosenbaum and Dr. Marshall Segall — 
designed and administrated the tests and heav- 
ily financed the dance in conjunction with the 
University Computer Center. AID committees 
handled tickets, publicity and all the dance 

BOTTOM ROW: L. Coleman, B. Brown, G. White, R. Vogel, R. Malvery, F. Patton, R. Bakken, R. Zamarin. L. Rose, C. 
Braun. K. Duncan. ROW 2: B. Stickels. E. Ericson, S. Dirks, M. Boles, B. Wolford. B. Young. S. Munson, B. Binney, S. 
Wright. A. Buckley. P. Newell. ROW 3: M. Pockter. S. Galloway, S. Chard. J. Blackmail, R. Dohse. D. Sieck, K. Barrett. 
J. Lowenburg. J. Adamsky, S. Engle, M. Morlan. ROW 4: J. Bishop, B. Tice, B. Christensen. J. Kerklhoff, R. Heaton, S. 
Baumgarten, J. Smith, C. Coggeshall, D. Souter, P. Hamlin, J. Rice. 

Orientation Council 

Tin- 1964 Orientation Co-< hairmen, Rich Edler and Jan 
Moore, give welcome and assistance lo tlie l!H>"> 10-chair- 
tni'ii. Sue Sondrol and Ron Wcnclt. 

A record number of over .'3200 freshmen and 

transfer students converged on the U of I last 
September, and here to greet them were over 
200 students serving as personal guides. Under 
the U of I orientation program headed hy co- 
chairmen Rich Edler and Jan Moore, the male- 
female pairs of leaders wrote personal letters 
to the 20-30 members of their groups last sum- 
mer, then in the fall introduced the new U of 
lowans to the campus in a three-day whirlwind 
of activities. 

Following Sunday night's official welcome hy 
President Howard R. Bowen and student body 
president Wally Snyder, each group found its 
esprit d' corps at a faculty home warmed hy 
good conversation and refreshments. "Church 
night"' open houses at student centers, recrea- 
tion night at the Fieldhouse and Activities 
Open House at the Union rounded out a pre- 
registration schedule of orientation activities 
designed to provide a preview of a campus that 
becomes a home. 

BOTTOM ROW: Pat Carlson. Lynn Barricks. Janet Kay Moore, Richard Edler. Joy Engel, Karmin Hobbs, Tucki Apel. TOP 
ROW: Bill Parisi, Jim Rohwedder, David Kyner, Wayne Thompson, Pat Beckford, Elizabeth Goeldner. 


Student Union Board 

Organization plus reorganization equals 
Union Board! Based on the assumption that 
the new Union addition brings new opportun- 
ities for student avtivities, Union Board has 
anticipated future needs by multiplying pro- 
grams, committees and membership. Program- 
ming areas have doubled from six to twelve 
with a fourfold increase in programmed events 
from 175 to 560. Committee chairmanships 
have increased from 6 to 41 but the phenom- 
enal growth is in committee membership — 
from 64 to 256 students working to make the 
Union a center of campus activity. 

The Union Board consists of 16 directors. 
Six are elected from the College of Liberal 
Arts while two graduate advisers and eight 
professional school representatives are appoint- 
ed. These directors head the twelve areas such 
as music, art or games and hold the executive 
positions: Bob Pfeffer, president; Jim Lof- 
gren, vice president: Kathy Alliband, secretary. 

Union Board's new Quiz Bowl committee makes plans for 
a "thoughtful" year. 

BOTTOM ROW: Loren V. Kottner, Ann Howard, Dottie Darling, Carol Faulk, Brenda Schnede, Pat VanHeel, Mildred LeVois, 
Robert Pfeffer. TOP ROW: Dee Jay Hubbard. Jim Lofgren. Tom Patrick, Bill Henning, Peter Wells, Robin Eisele, Robert 
Gitchell, Rick Davis. 


Students browse through the Union Board dis- 
play of faculty art in the Main Lounge. 

Union Board 

Thieves Market. Cinema 16. Open 
Houses, Iowa Authors, Hootenanny. 
College Quiz Bowl . . . These are just 
a few of the 41 Union Board Sub-Com- 
mittees that sponsored some 560 events 
this year. In the fall an application- 
interview period was held by Union 
Board to fill the sub-committees. From 
this careful screening, 256 members 
were chosen to serve on the newly re- 
organized Union Board. These will be 
considered as qualified applicants for 
committee chairmen next year. 

Some danced, some just sat and listened, but all ap- 
peared to enjoy the Homecoming Dance featuring 
Count Basie. 

Popular with the students are the 
hootenannies when everyone can get 
together to "sing along." 

Bob Pfeffer and Loren Kottner discuss plans 
for carpeting the new addition. 

The "Iowa Authors" presentation fea- 
tures the review of a book by an 
[owan on Thursday afternoons. 

Students' ceramic pottery, illustrations, paintings and sketches are displayed at the "Thieves Market." 
where prices are low and crowd enthusiasm high. 


BOTTOM ROW: Joy Stoker, Lynn Barricks, Carolyn Dick. Nancy Frcdrickson, Helen Goodell, Cindy Neuwirth. TOP ROW: 
James Carlton, Gerry Meester, Tom Paidun. Jim Sheerer, Bill Parisi. 

Central Party Committee 

The Central Party Committee is made up of 
12 students in charge of selecting and provid- 
ing professional concert entertainment through- 
out the year for the U of I student body. 

Among the names highlighting the CPC cal- 
endar this year were the Oscar Peterson Trio 
and the New Journeymen for Dad's Day Week- 
end. Count Basie for the Homecoming dance, 
the tremendously-popular Smothers Brothers 
in a return performance at the U of I and John- 
ny and the Hurricanes in a CPC-sponsored 

Selections for this year's program of en- 
tertainment were made by CPC after consider- 
ing the results of a student preference poll. 
During spring registration the previous year, 
students checked their favorite performers in 
each of several different categories. 

CPC officers for 1964-65 were president. 
Gerry Meester: vice president. Bill Parisi; sec- 
retarv. Nancy Fredrickson: and treasurer. Tom 

Count Basic and Kill Parisi, vice president ol CPC. chat r» 

backstage before Basie's appearance. rlltnam. 



CPC Subcommittees 

Four subcommittees under the Central Party 
Committee proper include a total of 35 mem- 
bers. These members are the real "workers'" 
who paint and plaster posters around campus, 
design and hang the backdrops for the stage 
and attend to all the little details of arranging 
for a professional stage presentation. 

CPC's four subcommittees are: Tea and 
Bids. Publicity. Entertainment and Decora- 
tions. The Entertainment subcommittee plans 
and presents the dinner skits in housing units 
to advertize upcoming CPC concerts. 

Students are selected to serve on these sub- 
committees from applications and interviews 
in the fall. Membership on a subcommittee 
gives the experience considered necessary for 
membership in the Central Party Committee, 
which is chosen each spring by a selection 

This year CPC shared an office in the Union 
with Union Board, but soon will have its own. 

The New Journeymen tune up before entertaining the 
Dad's Day audience. 

BOTTOM ROW: S. Gmeiner, unidentified, N. O'Brien, S. Florer, P. Dagle, L. Severson. ROW 2: J. Adamsky, R. Levi, 
P. Larson. B. Peterson. B. Saflev. K. Buresh. K. Lewis. S. Showers. ROW 3: M. S. McGirapsey, J. Kneeland, unidentified, 
S. Hildreth, L. Jerrell, L. Ehlers.' ROW 4: K. Householder. B. Collins. C. Coggeshall. 


The Smothers Brothers 

CPC Entertainment 

Getting the student's first choice in enter- 
tainment isn't always easy, but CPC tries its 
best, according to Gerry Meester. CPC pres- 
ident. Contracting these preformances is done 
through major booking agencies. The first en- 
tertainment was Count Basie at the Homecom- 
ing Dance. The next weekend. Johnny and 
the Hurricanes played for dancing after the 
Ohio State game. Oscar Peterson, jazz pian- 
ist, and the New Journeymen entertained on 
Dad's Day weekend. The Smothers Brothers, 
folk comedians, appeared in October, and the 
New Christy Minstrels in a double concert in 


Count Basie 

--" a "HtH»Ol 

The New Christy Minstrels 


Pageant Board 

Miss I of I candidate Pam Peterson .in<l other members of 
\I)Pi make lasl minute preparations before going on stage 
in present their skii. 

Chorus lines and pantomimes; bubbles, bows 
and banners; a crowning on Old Capitol 
steps — all just part of this year's brand new 
Miss V of I Pageant. Coordinating all Pageant 
activities was the nine-member Pageant Board. 
( omposed of three members each from Cen- 
tral Party Committee, Union Board and Stu- 
dent Senate, the group chose Bill Parisi as Pag- 
eant director. 

After candidates from each women's housing 
unit were interviewed and viewed by the stu- 
dent body in a fashion parade and skits, judges 
selected ten semi-finalists whom they then nar- 
rowed to five finalists. 

Tlirough photo displays, skits in the men's 
housing units, and election campaigns, the 
finalists were presented to the male voters on 
campus who selected Nancy Laughlin as Miss 
U of I for 1964. Included in the queen's court 
were Pam Peterson, Anne Fitzpatrick, Judy 
Smith and Barb Burry. 

BOTTOM ROW: Nancy Fredrickson, Judi Skalsky, Maryann Ruud. TOP ROW: Bill Parisi, Rick Davis, Robert Pfelfer, 
Robert Baron, Loren Kottner. 


Pageant Committee 

Selecting three qualified judges, giving con- 
structive criticism to 24 skits and building the 
Pageant Board float were just a few of the de- 
tails handled by the Pageant Committee. Se- 
lected and directed by the Pageant Board, this 
group helped coordinate all the phases of the 
Pageant including publicity, skits, Union pre- 
sentation, the queen's gifts and the coronation. 

The coronation committee was created this 
year to initiate new aspects of the crowning of 
Miss U or I. No longer an integral part of the 
Homecoming pep rally, the coronation took 
place this year on the steps of Old Capitol as 
a separate event. Another addition to the pag- 
eant was the presentation of a 42 inch travel- 
ing trophy to the housing unit of the queen. 
The five finalists received personal trophies as 

This year the Pageant Committee arranged 
a special televised feature to bring state-wide 
attention to the Miss U of I Pageant. 

A shriek of delight is heard from Nancy Laughlin as she 
learns she's the males' choice for Miss U of I. 

BOTTOM ROW: Rosalie Bowman. Lynette Schmidt. Judith Hughes, Pat Carlson. 
Dave Kehe, Dave Bennett, Wayne Thompson, Burns Mossman. 

Jean Fee. TOP ROW: James Carlton. 



Miss U of I 

Beauty of the past and the present 
share one of those rare moments 
known only to pretty girls. 

Master of Ceremonies Bill Parisi announces the 
names of the five finalists for Miss U of I. 

The problems involved m judging lovliness are brought out as one 
of the contestants for Miss U of I, Ann Hjermstad, glides past the 
judges" table. 

Anticipation rose as housing units made last-minute preparations before going on stage to present their skits for the waiting 

BOTTOM ROW: Linda Nelson. Mary Misbach. Cherry Chuck. Carla Schumann, Marjorie Friedl, Margaret Corey. 
ROW: Patricia McNamer, Joan Cook, Diana Crook, Janet Bright, Juli Sullivan. Anne Cornish, Priscilla Ann Benge. 



Bringing service to the campus, community 
and nation is just part of the value of the 
Young Women's Christian Association. The Y 
also has committees to serve the many social 
and religous needs of the average young wom- 

Serving the campus woman through a series 
of lectures by doctors and a social psychologist 
was the Major in Marriage Committee. The 
Personal and Campus Life Committee also 
aided the coed with problems of social usage 
and etiquette. 

This year the Y's Social Committee brought 
the annual Silver Tea to the home of the new 
University President, Howard R. Bowen. 

Serving the community was the Hospital 
Board as it visited patients and handicapped 
handicapped children. 

Y-girls and their adviser prepare to cut the cake in cele- 
bration of their anniversary. 



AWS Executive officers are. left to right, Jane Holstein, 
Freshman Council adviser; Joan Countryman, secretary; 
Linda Beth Creed, president; Sue Reynolds, vice president: 
and Sue Lawrence, treasurer. 

Associated Women Students is an organiza- 
tion that works toward the cultural, social and 
intellectual development of U of I women stu- 

Throughout the year AWS was in charge 
of a myriad of events beginning even before 
classes were in session with Fall Orientation 
for freshmen and transfer students. AWS chose 
"Leisure Time" as the theme of its University 
Symposium held in March, and in January 
sponsored a tea under its Faculty Relations 
Committee honoring the new University pres- 
ident, Howard R. Bowen. AWS' biggest spec- 
ial event was the traditional Mother's Day 
Weekend, including a full schedule of concerts, 
open houses, a Union luncheon and the selec- 
tion of the U of I "Mother of the Year." 

A new committee, the Political Awareness 
Committee, was designed to stimulate interest 
in political affairs during non-election as well 
as election years. 

General Council 
BOTTOM ROW: Nancy Boyer. Jane Holsteen, Joan Countryman, Linda Beth Creed, Sue Reynolds, Sue Lawrence, Janet Kay 
Moore, Marilee Teegen, Linda Laurich. TOP ROW: Diana Crook, Sue Mockridge, Sherry McLaughlin, Inagrace Perry, Susan 
Harvey, Carolyn Smith, Janie Garner, Phoebe Stafford, Pat Carlson, Kathleen Neylen, Betty McGohan, Martha Lipton. 


Freshman Council 
BOTTOM ROW: Barb Egger, Louise Petersen, Marilyn Molln, Beth McCord, Pat King, Pam Hick, Janet Henderson. ROW 
2: Sue Ann Hoover, Barbara Young, Barb Collins, Gail Stoltz. Judith Beese. Charlene Bush, Karen Luethye. ROW 3: Vicki 
I It iic i. Judy Cochrane, Peggy Nordeen, Carole Svancara, Sue Fazio. Judy Burling. Carol Trost, Nancy Gay. 

American Red Cross 

Cheryl BukolF. Diana Crook. Andrea Raskin. 

Code for Coeds 

Marilee Teegen 

Foreign Student 

Alice Davis, Martha Lipton. Jane Garner. Bonnie Edlen. 

Nancy Matthias. 

International Festival 

Judith Hughes. Frances Kreiter. Sue McAllister. Linda 
Weis. NOT PICTURED: Marilyn Bacon. 


Central Judiciary 

Margaret Scott. Mary Gaines, Sue Mockridge, Becky Harris. 

Mother's Day Weekend 
BOTTOM ROW: Charlene Bush, Susan Fazio, Brenda 
Schnede, Barbara Collins, Judy Cochrane. TOP ROW: 
Nancy Cay, Kay Lewis, Judy VanVIack, Anne Naibert, 
Mara Berger, Linda Nolan. 

Personnel Board 

BOTTOM ROW: Louise Petersen. Betty McGohan, Nancy 
Matthias. Alice Davis. TOP ROW: Lynette Siems, Cindi 
Linton, Mary Ann Johnson. 

Profile Previews 
BOTTOM ROW: Sherry Florer. Carolyn Smith. Janie 
Christiansen, Barbara Beiter. TOP ROW: Jean McWil- 
liams, Sharon Cortimiglia, Judy Catlett. Lisa DeVoe. 

iHent Faculty Relations 

Kathleen Nevlen 


Anne Hawley. Sue McAllister. Inagrace Perry. Diane Cor- 
son. Linda Lee Stock. 


BOTTOM ROW: Janice Adamsky, Wendy Knowles, Sue Curtis, Joy Evans, Kay Kunkle. ROW 2: Janice Davisson, Julie 
Hanson, Nancy Vetter. Sue Kentner, Nancy Jakolat. ROW 3: Mary Perham, Patti Huber, Anne Poling, Marlene Boles. 


WRA Executive Council members are BOTTOM ROW: 
Wendy Knowles, Sue Curtis, Nyle Killinger, Joy Evans. 
NOT PICTURED: Mary Richards. 

WRA's three divisions of activities offer U 
of I women athletic opportunities ranging 
from field hockey to modern dancing. 

For those interested in sports just for recre- 
ation, WRA offers intramurals among housing 
units in swimming, volleyball, mixed volley- 
hall, bowling, basketball, tennis and mixed 

Clubs such as Seals, Rifle Club and Orch- 
esis are offered for women working to perfect 
a special sports skill. They enable them to 
practice and perform with other women having 
the same interest. 

Intercollegiate sports were started at the U 
of I this year to provide high-level competi- 
tion for women with special athletic abilities. 

Through intramurals, athletic clubs and in- 
tercollegiate sports, WRA encourages interest 
in recreational activities and promotes the de- 
velopment of leadership in organized sports. 


WRA activities offer . . . housing units the chance to test 
their united skill in intramural competitions . . . 

the individual the opportunity to develop a special 
ability . . . 

and coeds the chance to just splash around for fun. 

Sue Curtis, president of WRA, takes her 
game to heart and even snow on the 
ground doesn't stop her practicing. In the 
early spring Sue can be found putting 
around in the living room of the Alpha 
Chi Omega house. 



Seals practice one "1 theii interpretive routines t<»i Mother's 

l).l\ \\ irkc ml shoVt . 

When most co-eds were just beginning to 
think about donning swimming suits again, the 
female members of Seals were slipping grace- 
lull) through interpretative routines and aqua- 
tic stunts which had been perfected by practice 
all winter. In "Girls, girls, girls in faraway 
places," theme of the annual Mother's Day 
weekend Seals show, the swimmers displayed 
their talents. 

The club, headed by Dorothy Feldman, prac- 
ticed each Monday and Thursday night second 
semester. In addition to this, its members par- 
ticipated in water shows throughout the nation 
and state. Combinations of women competed 
in the National A.A.U. Aquatic Arts contest 
and the International Aquatic Arts Festival. 

Seals also conducted weekend workshop in 
the aquatic arts at Iowa high schools this year. 
In 1964-65. more than twice as many women 
as before joined the Seals, the parallel of the 
men's Dolphin fraternity. 

FRONT ROW: B. Kappv, S. Kentner, M. Lundgren. B. Smith, P. Smith. A. Bahnsen, P. Thompson. S. Harbert, P. Thompson, 
S. Kapff. H. Laing, B. Harper. N. Moot. L. French. C. Peterson. BACK ROW: C. Bush. L. Brown, D. Smith, M. BukofT, M. 
McCoy. C. Cramer, unidentified. S. Lindblom. K. Baumen. K. Donahue. N. Tarrant. D. Hill. C. Porter. P. Perkins, M. Hansen, 
K. Wilson. D. Feldman. J. Moeller. S. Sporeman, Miss Clement, adviser. 


Dolphin Fraternity 

Dolphin Executive Council members are: R. Berry, M. 
Craigie, G. Hery, M. Martin and G. Gray. 

The dim light revealed only the casket. An 
eery silence did not hint at the figure that 
suddenly burst from the shadows, crying, "La- 
dies and gentlemen! The Dolphins welcome 
you to r A Grave Affair!'" 

Homecoming weekend would not be com- 
plete without entertainment from the 85 mem- 
bers of this swimming and gymnastics fratern- 
ity. The show's funds support the club's 
activities during the year — a Christmas ban- 
quet, trips to clinics, and a pool party for Dol- 
phins and their dates. Each spring the U of I 
chapter also hosts a combination meet for Io- 
wa's swimmers and gymnasts. 

Members are selected from interested fresh- 
men who excel in these sports — and who don't 
mind having their heads shaved as the tradi- 
tional mark of a Dolphin pledge. 

BOTTOM ROW: P. Monohon, R. Carlson. Michel LeVois, M. Royce, B. Holt. W. Walters, L. Ferris. S. Hetherington, D. 
Liebenow. A. Mood. ROW 2: J. Postlenit, D. Gail, R. Echternacht, T. Riker. E. Wollock. K. Loan. T. Northway. B. Claer- 
hout. K. C. Stewart. ROW 3: T. Throckmorton, R. Kryder, M. Monahan, M. Williams, A. Schenck. I. Heller, M. Sass, H. 
Bigger. M. Petersen. ROW 4: B. Swanson. D. Scott, J. Jones, M. Horst, T. Critz. M. Fuller. T. Goldsborough. K. Gordon. T. 
Beamish. ROW 5: B. Kanter, B. Keeley, P. Brandt, B. Sayre, L. Snyder, S. Combs, C. Noble. ROW 6: J. Kamp, P. Miller. 
J. Kellner. G Gailis. P. Drozdowicz, S. Jensen, Maurice LeVois, J. Whitehouse. ROW 7: J. Matson, A. Smith, F. Iossi, B. 
Sjostrom, J. Rasley, J. V'avra. 


Comedy, close-shaves, and calisthenics captured the Dolphin's audience in "A Grave Affair." 


A radiant Sue Junge 

receives congratulations from her court 


being named Dolphir 

Queen of 1964. 

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Dolphin Queen candidate Julie 
Kneeland initiates a new member 
by giving him a "billiard ball 

BOTTOM ROW: Carol Meek. Barbara Beiter, Linda Winberg, Judith Rice, Maryann Ruud, Pam Case. ROW 2: 
Deerberjr. Linda Nolan. David K\ner. Pat Smith. Donald Nieman. 


Pep Club 

Romance bloomed on the football field when Herky's femi- 
nine counterpart, Herkette, joined the pep team. 

Under president Dave Kyner, Pep Clnb this 
year was completely reconstructed with the 
hope of realizing more fully the club's express 
purpose of promoting enthusiasms for the sup- 
port of U of I athletic teams. Although the 
real members of Pep Club include only those 
on the executive council, five sub-committee 
chairmen and the sub-committee members, the 
club is designed to involve as many members 
of the student body as possible. 

Through a special arrangement with the 
Athletic Department, the Pep Club each spring 
invites the student body to purchase season 
tickets, at $2 apiece, for the cheering block 
section of the football stadium on a first-come- 
first-serve basis. The lucky nine hundred who 
are the first in line wear the Pep Club's white 
straw hats with black bands and form the con- 
centrated section that leads the cheering at 
home games, along with the six pom-pom girls 
and four male yell leaders . . .and of course, 
"Herky the Hawk." 


Pep Club Sub -Committees 

Recruiting co-eds to wear burlap sacks for 
a "Mash : Em" (Idaho State) theme and a 
"Black Eye for the Buckeyes" (Ohio State) 
skit, the Pep Club this year added a spark of 
ingenuity to make itself one of the most fun 
features on campus before every home football 
game and rally. 

Completely renovated this year, the Pep Club 
structure now encompasses five working sub- 
committees: publicity, post-game coordination, 
special events, cheering block and rallies. 

Distribution of the white straw hats and the 
special tickets for the 900 students in the Pep 
Club section of the stadium is the responsi- 
bility of the cheering block sub-committee. 
Publicity stunts, costuming gimmicks and hous- 
ing unit skits which announced the home games 
and the preceding rallies were planned by the 
sub-committees on special events and publicity; 
and the rallies themselves, featuring everytbing 
from r "Evy" to cocoa to "Herkette," 1 by the sub- 
committee on rallies. 

Brave participators are cheered at a pep rally as they race, 
legs bound in a gunny sack, for the "Potatoe Race" prize. 

BOTTOM ROW: Saundra Batman. Rosalind Shinn. Phvllis Noecker. Linda Severson. Sue Sondrol. TOP ROW: Tom Mar- 
tens, Teri Fink, Nancy Jakolat, Pat Machac, Mary Severson, Bill Holt. 


Scottish Highlanders 

Hard-working Highlanders tune up before going out (<> 

the field f"i .in earlj Saturday morning practice sesion. 

mm—mm State University of Iowa 


The Scottish Highlanders may even have 
added a new dash of authenticity after last sum- 
mer. After performing at the World's Fair, the 
Highlander's danced and played in "their own" 
Scotland before touring England, the Nether- 
lands, Austria, Italy, Switzerland, Germany 
and France. 

But the Highlanders, led by drum major 
Darlene Brady and director Bill Adamson, 
were most "at home" entertaining Iowa foot- 
ball fans this fall. With the traditional bag- 
pipes, drums and colorful Stuart-plaid uni- 
forms, the Highlanders also traveled to the 
Indiana game. 

Highlights of the Highlander performances 
included the old Scottish dances — the Sword 
Dance, the Shepherds Crook and the High- 
land Fling. At the Homecoming game, Jane 
Taylor was featured in the Drum Dance. 

After football season the Highlanders turn- 
ed to practicing for the concerts that were 
given in the spring. 

The 1964 Highlanders pose on the steps of Old Capitol. 


International Center Association 

The International Center Association com- 
bines talents from many lands to create its an- 
nual International Festival. Working together 
to produce the carnival and variety show. 
American and foreign students meet students 
from other nations and learn to understand 
and appreciate the cultures of each country. 

Through activities ranging from soccer and 
mixers to stimulating discussions and lectures, 
the International Center Association promotes 
understanding among students and encourages 
the exchange of ideas. Members include U.S. 
students as well as students from foreign lands. 

In addition to housing organized activities, 
the Internation Center is open daily to provide 
students with a place to gather informally. 

Gaston Arredondo served as president this 
year. Ayako Yamada was secretary and Ramesh 
Ajmera, treasurer. 

Students at the International House find a homey atmos- 
phere for relaxing, studying or entertaining friends. 

BOTTOM ROW: Nicolasa PeBenito, Bill Holt, Linda Beth Creed, Ayako Yamada, Gaston Arrendondo, Ramesh Chand 
Ajmera, Ganesh Raj Singh, Chris Walean. ROW 2: Suthi Aksornkitti, Oscar Dizon Corpuz, Yokichi Miyamoto, Alan Redfern. 
Mohan Shrestha, Umesh Mullick, Janny Geyen, Won Ko, Dennis Meridith. ROW 3: Craig DeWitt, Merlano Foliaco, Moris 
Goldstein, Ernesto Pacheco, J. C. Tatinclaux, Clark Lin, John Cordes, Ronald Linde. Said Ali Odeh, Willy Arnold Karamov. 


BOTTOM ROW: M. Schiavone, J. Christiansen. J. Fee, D. Meredith. G. Krekel, B. Parisi. J. Skalsky, N. Rains. M. Hurst, 
J. Bowermuster, I). Corson. G. Galic, K. Kaltenborn. ROW 2: A. Santee, S. Harms. J. Menke, J. Scott. S. Harvey. L. Weis, 
S. Canaday, M. Jones. N. DeWolf. A. Moslier, K. Cottrell, C. Kochel, C. Meek. D. McMahon. P. Beckford, L. Goeldner. ROW 
3: T. Dugglebv. R. Sliinn. L. Duvall. L. Colvin. J. Bentrott. J. Henderson, M. Tomasek. K. Cameron, K. Lesar. J. Glos, S. 
Feldman, J. Hudson. C. DeMuth. K. Johnson, P. Thompson, R. Devine, T. McCahill. ROW 4: D. Reid, D. Goetz, J. White- 
house. R. Echternacht, M. Kochel. B. Jolinson. G. Hess, C. Campbell. G. Wunder. D. Mundy, P. Moehn, M. Appleby. ROW 5: 
M. D. Carlson. G. Boveia, C. Conn. J. Corder. J. Buch. S. Zelmanovitz. E. Brunk, R. Eyerly, S. McLaughlin, R. McKnight. 
ROW 6: D. Gleason. D. Carlson, W. Smits, J. Wunder. D. Hickman. T. Hanson. M. Teal. S. Wolken, M. Monahan, M. Stod- 
dard. ROW 7: J. Fisher. K. Steelman, J. Nelson. M. Johnson M. Jungling. W. Untiedt, J. Bennett, D. Mason. M. Martin, 
N. Wilson. 

Young Republicans 

Members of Young Republicans Executive Council are: 
seated, Neil Rains and Judy Skalsky; standing, Dennie 
Meredith and Bill Parisi. 

The sign of the elephant — the GOP ele- 
phant, that is — was the calling card of 375 
husy Young Republicans during the Presiden- 
tial campaign last fall. In the weeks preceding 
Nov. 3, these politically alert students raced to 
keep pace with Johnson County preparations 
for election day. Before the echoes of the 
speeches had completely died away, YR mem- 
bers were already making long-range plans for 
coming elections. 

Political interest is the product of a good 
barnstormer. Young Republicans, under the 
chairmanship of Neal Rains and with the help 
of adviser Dr. Richard Lloyd-Jones, kept it an 
active phrase by bringing Governor William 
Scranton to campus. They also sponsored the 
appearances of Congressman Schwengel and 
Senator Miller this fall. 

The spring schedule was full, but far less 
hectic. The state convention was held at Des 
Moines in March and the U of I was host to a 
state forum on issues before the national party. 


Homecoming Committee 

The Homecoming Committee with its 1 1 
sub-committees is responsible for all of the 
Homecoming activities. Sub-committees in- 
clude those in charge of the parade, the floats, 
publicity, the Miss U of I Pageant and the 
Homecoming badge sales from which come all 
the funds required for financing the Home- 
coming activities. 

Committee members — student, staff and fac- 
ulty members and community representatives — 
are appointed by the president of the Univer- 
sity. This was the first year in which a student 
worked on the committee as co-chairman with 
a faculty member. Students also work with 
faculty members as co-chairmen of the sub- 
committees. The committee has 75 members. 

The student co-chairman was Jean James 
along with co-chairman Professor Royce 
Becket. Barb Beiter was the executive secre- 

Cherry' Chuck pins a 1964 Homecoming button on Dean 
M. L. Huit. the first to buy a "IJ4 button. 

BOTTOM ROW: Barbara Beiter. Linda Weis. Jean James, Cherry Chuck. Helen Goodel 
Kyner, Bill Henderson. Dan Merta, Bill Parisi. 

TOP ROW: George Hery, David 

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BOTTOM K<>\\: Donna Farber, Ruth Rogers. Alvina Longstreth, Carol Hinson, Judith Bentrott. TOP ROW: Maureen 
Thordsen, Ann Mosher, Priscilla Henge. Donna Schafer. 

Home Economics Association 

Each spring the Home Economics (Huh in- 
vites girls from Iowa City High Schools to a 
tea and a tour of the food, clothing and re- 
search areas of the home economics depart- 
ment in Macbride: in the fall, a do-it-yourself 
pizza party attracts prospective club members. 

The highlight of the year is the annual initia- 
tion dinner with the presentation of the Myrna 
Sprengeler Memorial Award to the outstand- 
ing senior in home economics. The club presi- 
dent was Jeanine Hopson. 

American Field Service 

Weekends at the U of I gave foreign students 
a chance to view college life in America. High 
school foreign exchange students living with 
Iowa families were guests of U of I students 
under a project of AFS. 

AFS functions as an extension of the high 
school American Field Service to promote its 
ideals at the college level. Members include 
students who have been abroad on AFS pro- 
grams as well as other interested students. 


BOTTOM ROW: Judith Van Vlack, Anne Dutcher. Frances Woods. Martha Lipton, Hugh Mossman, Joe Whitehouse. Pam 
Adams. ROW 2: Karen Ring. Janet Laniborn. Joan Countryman. Karen Sorensen. Catherine Roth. Diana Rodden. Dottie 
Darling. Donna Baggarly. ROW 3: Vicki Schack, Ronald Linde. Craig DeWitt, Darrell Erickson, Bill Holt. Janice Davison, 
Phil Connell. adviser. 

BOTTOM ROW: Carolyn Smith, Janet Scott, Ann Trimble, Anne Davis, Kathy Anderson. ROW 2: Lorene Svvanson, Pat 
Carlson, Cathy Rowley, Marty Heidbreder, Sue Wright. Mary Heidbreder, Barbara Karl. ROW 3: Dottie Darling, Joan 
Countryman, Patricia Henderson, Sue Lawrence, Sharon Cortimiglia. Kathryn Kaltanborn. ROW 4: Linda Winberg, Jean 
McWilliams, Mary Lou Nebel, Karmen Hobbs, Kathy Weaver, Becky Harris, Judy Junkunc, Barabara Doughty. 

Panhellenic Council 

Working to bring added friendships and co- 
operation among the 15 national sororities on 
the U of I campus is the Panhellenic Council. 
Starting in the fall with the supervision of 
Rush Week, this group of sorority leaders 

seeks to coordinate all sorority activities — so- 
cial, scholastic and service. Last year a new 
office, Human Relations Chairman, was created 
to work in uniting Greek efforts in this area 
with University projects and committees. 

Junior Panhellenic Council 

Helping to introduce sorority pledges to the 
U of I campus and Greek life is the Junior 
Panhellenic Council. Lectures by University 
faculty members, a Christmastime service proj- 
ect for hospitalized children and a hootenanny 

were features of the mass meetings held by the 
Junior Panhellenic Council throughout the 
year. The Council consists of the pledge class 
presidents from each of the 15 women's social 
sororities on campus. 

BOTTOM ROW: Carolyn Rinker, Janet Fitzpatrick, Patricia Henderson. C. Jean Heeren. Peggy Nordeen, Janet Henderson, 
Susan Friedlieb. TOP ROW: Vicki Heuer. Judith Reardon, Carlene Bush, Kathe TaafFe, Kay Kroeger, Jerelyn Boehmke. 


Interfraternity Council 

Bob Baron, president "I ll< . confers with other members 
of the executive council prioi to a regular [FC meeting. 

Service to the campus. Service to (lie com- 
munity. Service to member fraternities. These 
are the goals of the [nterfraternity Council. 

This year [FC initiated several new projects 
to serve the 19 fraternities on campus. To help 
fraternal organizations economize, the Frater- 
nity Buyers Association was organized to facili- 
tate group purchasing on certain goods. Em- 
phasis in the annual Leadership Workshop 
this year was directed toward evaluation and 
planning. Critical evaluations of past rushing 
were projected onto future rush plans. Other 
functional areas of the fraternity system were 
also discussed. 

Members of IFC include the president and 
one elected representative from each of the 
member chapters. Officers were: president, 
Rohert Baron; vice-president. Mike Schiavoni; 
secretary. Bill Henderson; treasurer, Wayne 

BOTTOM ROW: Bruce Kienapfel, Bill Rosebrook. Wayne Thompson. Michael Schiavoni, Robert Baron. Bill Henderson, Dick 
Rubin. Ken Varsman. Barry Strum. ROW 2: William Fryxell. Byron Bork, William Wells. Paul Feller. Wayne Allcott, John 
Darnall. Arden Stokstad. Culle Reid. Dick Fehseke. Sonny Buck. ROW J: Phil Ferren, Bob Lanman, Ray Swartzendruber, 
Ranch Hoff. Robert Fanter. Burns Mossman. Richard Garnas. Bill Parisi. Ron Miller. Dean Deerbery. Rich Borchers. Doug 





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Junior Interfraternity Council 

Representing all first-year fraternity men on 
campus is the Junior Interfraternity Council. 
Composed of the president and one represent- 
ative from each chapter's current pledge class, 
the group serves to supplement chapter pledge 
training and to prepare its members for future 
interfraternity leadership. 

Serving as sponsor of the JIFC was the vice- 
president of the Interfraternity Council. This 
year a graduate assistant was employed by the 
Office of Fraternity Affairs to assist and advise 
the vice-president and the JIFC in its projects. 

In service to the University this year the 
JIFC sponsored such activities for Dad's Day 
weekend as the competition among housing- 
units for unique Dad's Day decorations. 

Officers were: president, Bob Behrends; 
vice-president, Martin Rosenfeld; secretary, 
Bill Rubin: and treasurer. John Hostetler. 

Jean VanderPloeg. candidate for Junior IFC Queen, is 
escorted into a room full of eager male voters. 

BOTTOM ROW: John Harness. Mike Barry. Joel Peterson, John Hostetler. Robert Behrends, Martin Rosenfeld, William 
Rubin. Barry Lindahl. Ben Slmurman. ROW 2: John Farmer, Dave Souter, Drew Schrader, Steve McGrath, Jimm Rochotte. 
Steve Baumgarten, Larry VanderMaten. Tim Weissinger, Jim Hoener, Jamie Zanios, Roger Stiefel. ROW 3: Mike Cavanaugh. 
Mark Puddicombe, Bill Lisle. Ronald Zamarin. Bob Houghton, Dave Kehe, Mike Leuck, A. Frank Barin. Craig Archambault, 
Kirbv Vest. Michael Schiavoni. 


BOTTOM ROW: Linda Collingwood, Karen Steinbeck. Brooke Harris. Jean Scholtz, Lynn Willett. 
Stebbins, Eric W. Morris, Linda Laurich, Patrick Buckingham. Colleen Straub. 

TOP ROW: Barbara 

Interdorm Social Board 

Finalists for Interdom Queen are, left to right: Karen 
Yanek. Sandra Stoddard. Sue Williams, Tanya Maxutov, 
Gail Longanecker, Joan Pesek and Terry Phillips. 

Each February the Interdorm Dance marks 
the biggest project of the Interdorm Social 
Board. Amidst a Valentine atmosphere, an 
Interdorm Queen elected by the men's resi- 
dance halls reigns over the ball. Sprinkled 
throughout the year are Board-sponsored mix- 
ers with picnics in spring. 

These functions among dormitories at the 
U of I provide social opportunities in an in- 
formal atmosphere. The coordination of these 
activities is the main function of the Board. 

The Board is composed of nine social chair- 
men elected to represent each of the housing 
units on campus. It is responsible for main- 
taining University regidations and standards 
in regard to social events and works to achieve 
better infra-dormitory relations. 

President of the Board this year was Brooke 
Harris. Karen Steinbeck served as secretary 
and Jean Scholtz, treasurer. 


Interdorm Presidents' Council 

A dormitory can offer students much more 
than a building in which to live, and the Inter- 
dorm Presidents' Council was created to pro- 
vide the "extras"' of dormitory life. 

IDPC strives to provide students with oppor- 
tunities to participate in dormitory activities 
that will aid their personal and social develop- 
ment. It serves as a link between dormitory 
residents and University activities with the ulti- 
mate goal that each person will feel a real 
identification with the U of I. 

IDPC, which consists of the presidents of 
each dormitory, works in conjunction with the 
Interdorm Social Board and the Interdorm 
Public Relations Board. 

An annual Leadership Training Conference 
is sponsored by IDPC to instruct newly-elected 
dormitory officers in the organization and ac- 
tivities of the dormitory units. 

Members of the Interdorm Presidents confer on common 
dorm organization problems. 

BOTTOM ROW: Ardis Vermazen, Diane Corson, Phyllis Olson, Mary Shepherd, Suzanne Day. TOP ROW: Tom Fennelly, 
Kathleen Varney. Marilyn Laudner, John Piatt. 




BOTTOM ROW: Kathleen MacLean. Keith Howard. John Connelly. Marcia Kosch. George Crosheck, Man Ann Pauly, Paul 
Turaelty, Michael Teal, Meridetli Gartner, Joan Menke. ROW 2: Anne Dutcher. Mary L. Keefe, Maretta Blutt, Gary Holtey, 
John Fry. Frank Fachman, Steve Gklel. James Crosheck. Eileen Conklin. Judi Gates. ROW 3: Roselee Tarara. Mary Lee Ort, 
Sharon Mellon, Nancy Moot, Catherine Roth, Carol Connelly, Toni Nash, Tonia McCahill, Patricia Barta, Jane Koudelka. 

Newman Club 

Members of Newman Club chat over breakfast in the 
church basement following a Sunday morning worship 

The Newman apostolate, the Roman Catho- 
lic student group on campus, focused its year's 
activities on encouraging participation in the 
revised liturgy and the formation of discussion 
and action groups. One of these groups, the 
Young Christian Students, encouraged social 
justice by supporting its Mississippi project for 
better race relations. 

Discussion groups examined the question of 
freedom and integrity for the Catholic in a 
hierarchical church and the relevance of con- 
temporary Christianity to the academic com- 
munity. Bussing to Davenport to hear Senator 
Eugene McCarthy of Minnesota speak was an- 
other part of this intellectual development 
plan. Newman Club also involved itself in the 
ecumenical movement by entertaining a Rus- 
sian rite priest of the Byzantine rite and par- 
ticipating in denominational discussions and 
social functions. 


Christus House 

Unique among University religious centers, 
Christus House, a student center with Lutheran 
affiliation, had 30 to 40 students in residence 
during the year but was open to all students 
of all races and all persuasions at all times. 

An experiment based on the conviction that 
untested faith is less than faith ought to be, 
and that unchallenged doubt is sterile, Chris- 
tus House was interdenominational. Supple- 
menting study with this adventure in com- 
munity living involved dinner discussions, 
daily worship and theological seminars. 
Study of the New Testament, recent literature 
and contemporary theologians like Barth. 
Brunner, and Tillich were topics explored. 

Pastor Duane Addison, the Lutheran cam- 
pus minister, James R. Anderson, resident the- 
ologian, and several graduate theologians con- 
ducted daily vesper services for the group. 

Members of the Lutheran youth fellowship begin their 
evening discussions with dinner at Christus House. 



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All students are welcomed at the daily worship service held at Christus Ho 


Hillel Foundation 

Putting <mt .1 newsletter has become one of the major 
■-^ i « > • > I » projects for llillcl members, 

A three-fold cultural, religious and social 
program was open to University Jewish stu- 
dents at Hillel House. Under the direction of 
Rabbi Samuel S. Lerer and Peter Feldstein, 
president, of tbe student organization. U of 
Iowans found at Hillel a place for study, rec- 
reation, discussion and instruction. Program- 
ming provided for weekly practice of the Har- 
akdanim, a folk dancing group: instruction in 
Hebrew and Yiddish; and Sunday brunch for 
graduate students and their guests. 

Following the regular Sunday dinners, cam- 
pus speakers provided talks and opportunities 
for discussion on topis ranging from premari- 
tal sex standards to the Jewery in England. 
Hillel House also worked in cooperation with 
the University community by participating in 
the Mississippi Support Project, the interre- 
ligious council and the World University 

BOTTOM ROW: Helene Maduff. Mark Polan. Michelle Katz, Peter Feldstein. Andrea Raskin, Samuel Rabbi Lerer, Kathe 
Kalnitsky. TOP ROW: Danny Rosenson, Miriam Pollack, Vicki Zeiger, Marty Rosenfeld, Janie Dishlip, Alan Weiss, Eddie 


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BOTTOM ROW: R. A. Burke, J. L. Brown. J. A. Evans, N. Isenberger. J. Scholtz. P. Klocksiem. R. Rogers, A. Tener, V. 
Custer, Mrs. M. S. Thostenson, sponsor. ROW 2: M. Hurst, J. DockendorfT, C. Chadirn, M. Light, P. A. Benge, G. Stoltz, 
M. McGinnis, J. Cook, R. Henderson. ROW 3: J. Hill (assoc. sponsor), C. Smith. N. Renoe. M. Taylor, D. Bell. M. Schnedler, 
J. Kading, J. Collier. C. Thompson, M. Tsukamoto. ROW 4: L. Coluin, M. Hunt, C. Stewart, K. Thomas, L. Duvall, J. 
Turner, B. Brinton, M. O'Melia, J. Redenbaugh. 

Kappa Phi 

That every Methodist woman in the Uni- 
versity world should be a growing Christian 
and an active participant in the church ex- 
plains the aim of Kappa Phi. Primarily a 
service organization, Kappa Phi projects in- 
cluded a drive for drugs for Cuba and aid to 

Holly Springs, Miss. The celebration of the 
club's 50th anniversary, and the launching 
of the program, "Rocket 66", aimed at im- 
proving and developing chapters, highlighted 
Kappa Phi's social year. 

Gamma Delta 

With its emphasis on expansion, Gamma 
Delta, aiming to foster fellowship and church 
ties among Lutheran students, swung into ac- 
tion during orientation week with a year-long 
membership drive. In November as host to 
80 students for the Triota regional convention, 

Gamma Delta welcomed chapter representa- 
tives from Illinois. Indiana and Iowa. "Trans- 
formed Not Conformed" was the theme of 
the convention which 
quet at the Amanas. 

culminated in a ban- 

BOTTOM ROW: Nancy Vetter. The Rev. Paul Hoenk. Edward G. Donovan. Ron Miller. Martin Plaude. Mara Plaude. ROW 
2: Susan Koski, Donna Straub, Beverly Gingerich. Pat Hagemann, Janet Wahl. Virginia Lane. Pat Robinson. Elizabeth Kappy, 
Gretchen Link. ROW 3: Steven Olsen, Wayne Hatwich. Roger Aude, George Frederick Roberts III, Ron Slechta, Gerry 


BOTTOM ROW: Man Hammer. Gail Brawn. Judy Warner. Sandy Gleazer, Sharon Newport. Clive Davis, Edward Warner, 
adviser. ROW '2: Kathy Benson. Hazel McKee, Kay Johnson, Eileen Kelly, Marcia Hunter. Rebecca Stempel. Russell DeSalvo. 
ROW 3: David Benson, Claud McKee, David Tucker. Richard Outhouse, Ralph Green, Lee Stevens, A. VV. Brown. ROW 4: 
David Bruns. Reid Stemple, Steve Wilkinson. 

Liahona Fellowship 

r "On Being (lie Church and the World" was 
this year's theme of the Liahona Fellowship, 
affiliated with the Reorganized Church of 
Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints. The group 
looked at ways in which Christianity can he 

relevant in the world today. Meeting every 
Sunday evening for dinner and a program, 
the group focused on politics, human rights 
and contemporary authors" views on man, his 
environment and God. 

Student members of the Methodist youth fellowship gather at Wesley House for a Sunday evening worship service. 





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BOTTOM ROW: E. Popelka, R. Parker, P. Buchannan, R. Pankey, R. Winn (vice-president), S. Cook (president), I. Hassel- 
busch (treasurer), B. Baack (secretary), J. Brown, R. Miller. ROW 2: S. Ferring, D. Finken, J. Schwarz, M. Peterson, W. 
Cunningham, D. Bouhvare, C. Mickelson. J. Malonev, W. Balik, C. Schumacher. K. Benson. ROW 3: R. Schumacher, R. 
Scott, D. Bruner, R. Howe. K. Voigts, J. Hinton, W. Orr, M. Polen, E. Arnold. ROW 4: R. Anderson, J. Beretta, T. Hill, D. 
Heath. J. Cross. D. Ritchie. W. Youngstrom. ROW 5: D. Groenewold. G. Bombei. G. Wunder, G. Grovert, R. Braning, R. Voith, 
L. Hershberger, R. Montross. R. Tucker, H. Sharp. ROW 6: B. Stender, E. Pankey, L. Raasch, B. Applebee, B. Harstad, E. 
Moore, L. Leonard. R. Bombei, J. Swartzendruber, M. Appleby, J. Mayer. 

Alpha Kappa Psi 

New members share congratulations after their initiation 
into Alpha Kappa Psi. 

When the Alpha Kappa Psis say that they 
mean business, they'e not just punning around. 
In addition to working in the field of business 
administration, this 70-member professional 
group built a Homecoming float with the Phi 
Gamma Nu's that won first place for origin- 

Led by 1964 president Steve Cook, the 
group worked on a research project and had 
several service projects for the University, the 
schools and the Iowa City community. Mem- 
bers also traveled to Minneapolis for the re- 
gional convention and this August will go to 
Denver for the national convention. 

Alpha Kappa Psis look to two members of 
their group, former University President Virgil 
M. Hancher and President Howard R. Bowen, 
as examples of the leadership in business ed- 
ucation hopefully to be attained by those 
within the organization. 


BOTTOM ROW: Richard Hallelt, Steve Wilkinson. Karen Clements, Marilyn Jahn, Barbara Brinton. Mark DeVoe, Lumir 
Nezerka. ROW 2: William Stoneburg, Ervvin Hill. Dick Steward, Ronald Piper, William Swift, William Balik, George Gro- 
vert, David Davis. ROW 3: Larry Ales, Eugene Moore, Everett Klosterman, Harvey Kadlec, Ivan Hasselbusch, Don Golik, 
Darrel Gosse, Frank L. McCormick. 

Beta Alpha Psi 

Annually Beta Alpha Psi, honorary account- 
ing organization, takes a field trip to several 
business establishments to visit their account- 
ing departments. To be eligible for member- 
ship in Beta Alpha Psi, one must have a cum- 

ulative grade point of 3.0, twelve hours of 
accounting and must be an accounting major. 
Under president Steve Wilkinson, Beta Alpha 
Psi aimed at promoting interest in and pro- 
Aiding background for accounting. 

Delta Sigma Pi 

Awarding a scholastic key to the senior in 
the fraternity with the highest grade point av- 
erage was one way in which Delta Sigma Pi 
encouraged scholarship among students in the 
business field. The fraternity was active so- 
cially, too, through functions including pledge 

parties, a founder's day celebration in the 
spring and the Rose Formal, complete with 
queen. Delta Sigma Pi sent eight representa- 
tives to the midwest regional convention in 
Des Moines last fall. 

BOTTOM ROW: William Strobach, Robert McKnight, Michael Rocca, Denver Dvorsky, Ronald Langlas, Steve Treiber, Don 
Golik. John Sonksen. ROW 2: William S. Smith, Thomas Stewart, John Matson, Steve Hutchinson. William Mann, Lynn 
Petersen. Robert Coghlan. Michael Lindgren. John Grayson. ROW 3: Steve Ostrom. Fred Fisher, William Stoneburg, Sam 
Haas, Michael, Drain, Everett Klosterman, William Aldershof, Kemp Miller, Joe Dory, Thomas Koepsell. 

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Collegiate Chamber of Commerce 

Leonard Silk. Editor ol Business Week, addresse 
ence al (Ik- Careers D.i\ luncheon. 

s Ins amh- 

A thirteen-member board of directors 
elected by the departments and organizations 
in the College of Business Administration com- 
prises the governing body of the Collegiate 
Chamber vi Commerce. 

This select group plans the annual Careers 
Conference in February. This year the guest 
speaker was Mr. Leonard Silk, managing ed- 
itor of Business Week. The C.C.C. also spon- 
sored a business administration banquet at 
which the group presented awards to outstand- 
ing business students. All members in the 
College are automatically members of the 

The purpose of the C.C.C. is to help business 
students identify themselves with the College. 
The group also contacts business leaders from 
around the nation and brings them to the U 
of I to speak to the students about the oppor- 
tunities in their field. President of C.C.C. 
this year was Bennett Baack. 

BOTTOM ROW: Thomas Stroape. Richard Parker. Tonia McCahill. Bennett Baack. Donald Boulware, Ivan Hasselbusch. 
TOP ROW: Michael Stoddard, Prof. Max Wortman. Ben C. Applebee. James Furgason, Dennis Hesse, Donovan M. Heath. 


Phi Gamma Nu 

Phi Gamma Nu, the national professional 
sorority, provided activities and inspiration for 
female business administration majors who had 
achieved an accumulative grade point of at 
least 2.0 Aiming to promote fellowship and 
the study of business among women students, 
the group officially began its activities during 
the summer when three delegates attended 
the national Phi Gamma Nu convention in 
Chicago. In their semi-monthly meetings the 
girls heard such outstanding guest speakers as 
Dr. Norman Kallaus, head of the department 
of office management and business education. 
The Phi Gamma Nu's also entertained guests 
and participated actively in a Business Ca- 
reers Conference February 16 and 17. Pledg- 
ing and activation dinners, a Founder's Day 
brunch, a Christmas discussion of foreign 
Yule customs, and winning a Homecoming 
float trophy rounded out the year. President 
was Marilyn Jahn. 

President Marilyn Jahn. second from left, and odrer mem- 
bers of Phi Gamma Nu discuss the appearance of guest 
speaker, Dr. Norman Kallaus, at a future meeting. 

TOP ROW: Clarice Arnold, Barbara Britton. Sheila Buescher. Arlene Craig, Joyce Dewall. Marjorie Friedl. Judi Gates, Les- 
lee Giles. ROW 2: Kathryn Gotberg. Barbara Haines. Kay Hofmann, Jean Hudson. Marilyn Jahn. Marcia Jones, Carolyn 
Kuhr, Karen Larson. ROW 3: Tonia McCahill. Linda Niebaum. Judy Olson. Cheryl Powell, Betty Ray, Sallie Rumbaugh, Sue 
Shidler, Kathleen Smith. ROW 4: Sandi Smith, Gloria Stange. Darla Starcevich. Kay Stringer, Karen Weiss. Jane Westwick, 
Rochel Wittmer, Roberta Woodbury. 



Am. fit- .*■*. fL. :* • ^ Jf, 

BOTTOM R< >\\ : Rita Devine, Pam Emerson, Michael Stoddard. Barbara Weissenborn, David Virtue. Tonia McCahill, Jay 
Young, Carolyn Mueller. Mania Jones. ROW 2: Roger Hoeft. William L nticdt. John Schenken, Richard Gruber, Russell 
Pankney, John Beretta, William Van Orsdel, David Marshall. Donald Vignaroli. Richard Peck. ROW 3: Ronald Clark. Merle 
Wratisalw, Donald Leonhart, Kenneth Heist. Richard Karstens, Jim McKcndrick. Ron Towell. C. L. Rowe, P. W. Powers, 
I). H. Finken. 

Student Marketing Association 

Student Marketing Association provides 
the link between information learned in class 
and the application of this information on 
a job. The student branch of the American 
Marketing Association works to foster an ap- 
preciation for marketing as a profession. 

The organization entertained guest speakers 
from the fields of marketing and business, 
toured noted business firms and sponsored the 
annual career conferences. President was 
Dave Virtue. 

Pi Lambda Theta 

"Change the Challenge of Education" was 
this year's theme for Pi Lambda Theta, an 
honorary and professional organization for 
women showing high scholastic achievement 
and promise of superior ability in education. 

Because Pi Lambda Theta includes mem- 
bers from all phases of education, the topics 
of monthly meetings pertain to the general 
field of education. The regular meetings in- 
clude three initiation dinners during die year. 

KNEELING: D. Morrison. R. Warren. M. J. Preissle. E. Shore. P. Donlon. S. Graver. J. Hetherington. SEATED: J. Hender- 
shot, J. DeLaat, C. Geer. B. Koshatka. B. Furner, J. Scott. J. Engel. R. Engel. ROW 3: E. Northey. L. Beltramo, G. Fast, J. 
Adams, F. Ray, E. McAdam. J. Laughlin. A. Evans. M. Roose. ROW 4: A. Francis. D. Smith. L. Newsome. 

Student NEA 

What can be done to interest the lazy pupil? 
How does a teacher handle the problem of 
class discipline? Which are the best ways to 
teach math and reading? These are typical 
of the questions asked and answered during 
the monthly meetings of the Student National 
Education Association. 

Under the direction of Dr. Jack Bagford, 
professor of education, the Student NEA holds 
panel discussions on the rigors and rewards 
of student teaching and listens to guest speak- 
ers explain their particular school systems. 

The Student NEA, headed by president 
Larry Peterson, this year was host to the 
Southeast Regional Convention. Individually, 
members work to broaden their understand- 
ing of their chosen field and to develop their 
abilities in specific areas. The group fosters 
an active interest in the goals of education and 
the changing means to obtain them. 

President Larry Peterson, at right, confers with two other 
student NEA members about plans for the Southeast Re- 
gional Convention of which Iowa was the host. 

BOTTOM ROW: V. Schach, M. Lipton, J. Bright, S. Mitchell, D. Cheeks, S. Harms, D. Burns, D. Banwart, L. Peterson, A. 
Santee, E. Brimeyer, J. Engel, G. Garlock. ROW 2: T. Fink, J. Sonnenberg, E. Goeldner, M. Meadow, J. Lynch, M. Haase, 
P. Beckford, A. Mosher, K. Cottrell, K. Buresh, J. Frei, C. Rogness, P. Meier. ROW 3: S. Feldman, J. Henderson, J. Bentrott, 
J. Scott. M. Wagoner, M. Hurst, K. Lesar, B. Aldrich, D. McMahon, C. Kochel, C. Meek, B. Harris, C. DeMuth, M. Severson. 
ROW 4: M. Corson, L. Laurich, A. Hjermstad, P. Fountain, B. Thompson, K. Hofmann, E. Frank, H. Goodell, B. McGohan, 
J. Cook, J.Roths. ROW 5: Dr. Jack Bagford (adviser), D. Netherton, J. Reardon, L. Weis, M. Johnson, C. Cannady, T. 
Halvorsen, K. Mahoney, K. Cameron, P. Brown, E. Tyler, B. Geiger. 


Delta Sigma Delta 

Members "I Delta Sigma Delta have dinner »i(li their ad- 
viser, Di. P. K. Herrick. 

A coed's smile, an esthetic pari of campus 
life to most males, is an item of professional 
interest to the dental student. "A likely story!" 
yon may say, but haven't yon noticed the ser- 
ious-minded attention a smile receives from 
any Delta Sigma Delta? 

As a professional fraternity, however, the 
103 Delta Sig's schedule dental clinics, pub- 
lish an alumni newsletter, show movies every 
Wednesday night at the Veterans* Administra- 
tion Hospital and maintain social status by 
means of very good parties. 

1964-65 marked the Delta Sig's 50th year 
on this campus and saw new steps under 
president Dale Jansen toward the goal of 
the organization, fraternal cooperation. From 
the successful fall rush through months of in- 
tensive study to graduation, the Delta Sig's 
made good their claim, "We aim for the top 
— and make it!" 

BOTTOM ROW: P. Appel. D. Loomis. R. Way. J. Duro. L. Dedic. D. Jansen. S. Soehren, E. Smith. R. Squires. K. Bruce, 
T. Fiori. J. Goodman, L. Jungman. ROW 2: D. Gutz, D. Zwanziger, J. Harrison, K. Burrows, D. Blevins, W. Stidwell, C. 
Wilts. J. Salterlee. W. Ghadima, J. Hulting, J. Nosbish, G. Ball. D. Bierlie. ROW 3: A. Carver. H. Tvedte. D. Whitemore. 
S. Cooper, T. Waskow, M. Erickson, J. Beurle. L. Barton, R. Green, B. Beatty. ROW 4: G. Hershey, W. Servine, I. Anceii, 
P. Abrahamson. J. Rosenberger. D. Strub, J. Gunderson. M. Kreekos. D. Schrodv. J. Juhlin, B. Clemons. M. Peterson. ROW 5: 
L. McCrav. D. DeWitt. M. Ratlin". R. Stoner, R. Miller. M. Hillman, K. Valesh. T. Kullbom, K. Truax. B. Bliss. G. Fridley. 
ROW 6: P. Larsen. T. Hilleman. C. Loeck, G. Ritson. H. Johnson. T. Asarch. G. Fingert, M. Hull, G. Klouda, R. Briggs, J. 

P * f 


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A member of Delta Sigma Delta spends many of his hours away from the house carving a set of teeth in the dental laboratory. 

All work and no play makes Jack a dull boy, but Delta Sigs remedy that problem at a social exchange with the Chi Omegas. 


Psi Omega 

Psi Omega is a professional fraternity for 
the advancement of dentistry. Anyone in good 
standing in the College of Dentistry is eligible 
for imitation to membership. 

Table clinics, usually in the charge of 
alumni, were set up at monthly meetings de- 
signed to 'give the members experience in 
practice management and other aspects of the 
profession. The Psi O's were fortunate to have 
a well— equipped laboratory in their house 
which further aided the study of dentistry in 
the group. 

Social functions are also an important part 
of Psi O life. The main activities this year 
were a homecoming dance, a Christmas dinner 
and dance and a spring dance. The Psi Os are 
also planning their move to 221 River St. next 

This year's president was James Thatcher. 

BOTTOM ROW: D. Brubaker. J. McWhinney, D. King, P. Grimm, J. Thatcher, C. Rowley, P. Kofron, L. Mathews, P. 
Hamilton. J. Dahm. ROW 2: T. Schemmel. R. Cannon. T. AlmquisL G. Potter, J. Leary, G. Tonn, R. Brush. J. Garton, 
D. Sonkson, T. Ervin. T. Clark. D. Helgevold. ROW 3: D. Ring, D. Trimble, L. Book, R. Galiher, R. Barney, J. Cherveny, 
R. Reinke. J. Straumanis, T. Fake. H. Vander Hoek, D. Spicer, S. Vlack. ROW 4: B. Paetz, D. Burks, D. Grant, L. Davis, 
G. Book, A. Brown, J. Sperry, M. Thomas, C. Wyse, D. Randall, D. Mullen. ROW 5: H. Poepsel, D. Toft, O. Hasek, C. Ed- 
wards. A. Overbaugh. R. Agnew. E. McGreevev, T. Bjorge, K. Colwell, W. Liudahl, D. Bruns, K. Carlson, A. Ayers, W. Ben- 
son. NOT PICTURED: B. Stumbaugh, M. Redenius, W. Frail. 


A study lounge in their basement gives Psi Omega's a chance to get away from it all for some quiet concentration. 

When Psi Omega's aren't out on the town, weekend entertainment comes in the form of a game of cards and TV viewing. 


Brian Bliss, Kurt Truax, Don Strub, Don Loomis, John Yoder, Adviser. 

Junior American Dental Association 

Every dental student automatically becomes 
a member of the Junior American Dental As- 
sociation, which has a membership of 200. 
Jr. ADA promotes excellence in dentistry by 
inviting speakers who keep pace with modern 
dentistry. Speakers this year included faculty 

members and representatives from supply 
houses who demonstrated new equipment. A 
picnic for students and families in the fall, 
a Christmas party complete with Santa and 
a spring dinner dance are traditional events. 

Alpha Kappa Gamma 

Alpha Kappa Gamma is designed to bring 
the women in the dental hygiene program into 
closer relationship, to encourage high stand- 
ards of scholarship and conduct and to inspire 
truth and good fellowship among its members. 
In addition to planning social and professional 

functions. Alpha Kappa Gamma also offered 
service. At Christmas this year it gave a party 
at the Pine School, furnishing food and dec- 
orations. Barbara Karl was president this 


BOTTOM ROW: J. Wyatt, J. Miller. J. Beard. D. Long. B. Karl. N. Bunge, S. Burggraaf, D. Barghahn. K. Arne. ROW 2 
D. Fitzsimmons. M. Zieg. N; Jakolat. S. Curtis. K. Berg. M. McConkie. D. VVilber. L. Noren. N. Grace. S. Batman. ROW 2 
K. Gatchel. R. Dyas. J. Rusch, M. McLeod, N. Patton. S. Cozzens, I. Kiipsaar. P. Vollmar, M. Modlin. L. Thomas. ROW 4 
S. Cox. J. Fitzhenry, D. Rime. M. Toelle. K. Williams. L. Morrison. G. Owen. S. Wilkin. 1C. Conway, A. Hastings. C. Dungan. 

BOTTOM ROW: James Fisch, Jerry Cleveland, Gene Shepard. Stewart Huff. John Hintermeister, Jack Burns, Eugene Brink, 
Dave Clemens. Tom Hart, Patrick McCormick. ROW 2: Bill Higgins. Gary Riggs. Ted Stone. John Ackerman, Clarke Barnes, 
Thomas Genung, Donald Gartin, Raymond Beebe, Donald Hoy. Willis Buell. James Abshier, Norman Friederichs. ROW 3: 
David M. Johnson. Ernest Peane, Oscar Over. James Slavens. Don Gottschalk, Steve Arneson. James Updegraff, John Willett, 
Paul Fitzsimmons. John Houar, Jerrold Oliver. Michael Megan. 

Delta Theta Phi 

Students In law school may choose from 
three national law fraternities on campus, one 
of which is Delta Theta Phi. Besides offering 
professional contact with other law students, 
Delta Theta Phi provides social activities for 
its members. A stag party, a dinner before 

the law school formal and several smokers 
were social events of the year. The sportsmen 
of the group represented Delta Theta Phi in 
the intra-murals held among the professional 

Law students leave the building after a full day of classes and study. 


Phi Delta Phi 

The favorite 

Anik \. 

retreat for studied-out law students is Doc's 

Phi Delta Phi. national law fraternity, 
sparks those long hours of library research and 
study with a lull social program lor its mem- 
bers. Study was supplemented by a series of 
luncheons at which leading members of the 
Iowa Bar Association spoke on topics related 
to the law profession. 

The Phids scheduled four major social ac- 
tivities throughout the year — the dinner 
dances and stag parties each semester. They 
also held a homecoming dance for members 
and alumni. In the sports area, Phi Delta Phi 
was first in the all-professionaal intramural 
professional football league for the fourth 
consecutive year. 

This year's Phi Delta Phi president was 
Brent Green. Vince Matter, head of the trust 
department of the First National Bank, was 

BOTTOM ROW: J. Meusev. D. Furnish, D. Manocheo. T. Kamp. J. Sloan, J. Campbell, F. Thornton. J. White, S. Avery, R. 
Kreamer. M. Royce, J. Rocklin, J. Kallmer. ROW 2: K. Willis, R. Skare, T. Smallwood. H. Lawton, J. McDevitt, J. Smith, 
M. Martin, F. Jacobberger, L. Boere. C. Frederici, D. Borchart, W. Taylor, J. Lovett. ROW 3: J. Kiple, D. Strauss, H. Pitluck, 
J. Roberts, R. Ross, A. Havercamp, W. Barbee, B. Boehlje, N. Murphv, J. McCabe. ROW 4: J. Cronkhite, W. Dew, M. Knopf, 
C. Campbell. R. Miller, G. Krekel, P. Tyler, K. Meyer, W. McCormick, R. DeCook, K. Kinsey, R. Steward. ROW 5: T. White, 
J. Swanson, T. Martin, J. Powers. W. Snyder, A. Goode, E. Bennett. R. Chapman, J. Veldey, B. Bode. ROW 6: S. Hoth, P. 
Castonguav. P. Moehn. unidentified. J. Johnson, unidentified, unidentified, J. Hakes, unidentified, J. Martin, T Barton, J. Sell, 
S. Smith, M. Scott. 

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BOTTOM ROW: G. Gibson, D. Book, J. Larson, J. Parden. R. McLeran, L. Walters. A. Barbour, M. Eaton, R. Jacobson, G. 
Magee, H. Hartwell. ROW 2: D. Condon, D. Peterson. A. Hartsock, W. Purdv, R. Longstaff, J. Hedges, D. Lerber, G. Boueia, 
F. Nelson, G. Heetland, F. Sauer. ROW 3: R. Miller, G. Anderson, J. Coats, G. Roth, R. Laubenthal. M. Sellers, J. Lewarne, 
P. Lovig, K. Clearwaters. R. Bellamy, J. Stead. ROW 4: N. Wilson, J. Weaver, L. Stevens, J. Lowther, T. Langlas, J. Mc- 
Grath, W. Snyder, E. Malinoski, J. Anderson, G. Warner, W. Smits. 

Phi Alpha Delta 

Phi Alpha Delta recognizes the duty of the 
legal profession to society in general and en- 
courages and promotes a high ethical standard 
of conduct, scholastic achievement and profes- 
sional development among its members. 

The unofficial motto of the fraternity is 
"Service to the student, the law school and the 
profession." To carry out its goals, Phi Alpha 
Delta provides lectures, social activities and 
academic assistance for its members. 

Iowa Student Bar Association 

The Iowa Student Bar Association is a pro- 
fessional organization comprised of all law 
students at the U of I. Under the leadership of 
a nine-member executive council, the group 
encourages professionalism among law stu- 

dents and facilitates and practicing attorneys 
and judges. 

The association also sponsors an annual Su- 
preme Court Day, a summer picnic, the Bar- 
risters' Ball and the Foundation Frolic. 

BOTTOM ROW: James Fisch. Richard Vogel, Robert J. Laubenthal, William G. Purdy. TOP ROW: Dale Furnish, Walter 
W. Barbee, Donald Hoy, John M. Buman. 


BOTTOM K.OW: Jane Kinne, Janice Hellwege, Micliele Kennedy, Sheila Bauer, Victoria Rutenbeck, Sharon Hoist. Johanna 
Biebesheimer. Ji>\ Hansen, Carol Hurry, ROW 2: Linda Severson. Dcanm- Nnuuaiin, Barbara Beiter. Nancy Houston, Sandra 
Wright, k.iih\ Buresh. Carolyn Lukensmeyer, Janie Garner, Patricia Newell, Ruth Coffin. ROW 3: Dorothy Chapman, Carolyn 
Cramer, Sander Sheldon, Oisela Abbo, Anne Poling, Mary Schantz, Barb Burlingame, Mary Lou Manning, Sally Osborne. 

Alpha Lambda Delta 

Freshman women who achieve a 3.5 grade- 
point average dining one of their first two 
semesters are eligible for membership in Alpha 
Lambda Delta, which strives to promote high 
standards of scholarship among university 

women. This year the members joined the 
men of Phi Eta Sigma for a picnic in the fall 
and then for the annual initiation banquet in 
the spring. Victoria Rutenbeck was president 
and Miss Marguerite Iknayan served as adviser. 

Outstanding grade-point recipients were treated by members of Mortar Board at the annual Smarty Party. 


Mortar Board 

The mortar board is the traditional sym- 
bol of academic distinction. It is fitting, then, 
that it also serves as the symbol of a national 
honor society for senior women who excel in 
leadership, scholarship, and service. 

Tapping new members occurs in the spring 
on this campus, prefaced by a candlelight ser- 
enade for all housing units. 

During the year, Mortar Board gives a 
Smarty Party brunch honoring girls with a 
grade average above the minimum established 
by die national organization. Each spring the 
Board sponsors the leadership banquet with 
Omicron Delta Kappa. 

Another Mortar Board activity is Graduate 
Study Day, this year under the direction of 
president Mary Ann Johnson. This event gives 
upperclassmen the unique opportunity to dis- 
cuss the possibilities in graduate work with 
faculty representatives from University depart- 

Members of Mortar Board welcomed new U of I President 
and Mrs. Howard Bowen at a tea during the winter. 

BOTTOM ROW: Ruth Turpin, Kathy Anderson, Mary Ann Johnson, Judith Skalsky, Kitty Kushner, Ann Trimble. ROW 2: 
Kay Johnson, Sue Reynolds, Janet Kay Moore, Connie Hipwell, Linda Johnston, Sheila Nolan. ROW 3: Janet Scott, Linda 
Beth Creed, Darlene Brady, Tani Strain, Betty Randall. Not pictured: Linda Weiner. 


Omicron Delta Kappa 

Following the 1964 "tapping," .1 new ()I)K member re- 
ceives .1 hand "I congratulations. 

Omicron Delta Kappa (OI)K) is an hon- 
orary scholarship and leadership fraternity 
composed of men selected as outstanding in 
scholarship, athletics, student government, so- 
cial and religions affairs and the arts. ODK's 
main activities included sponsoring the con- 
test for U of I Dad of the Year and a Dad's 
Day smoker, a leadership banquet and a 
Homecoming breakfast for returning members. 
Members of Omicron Delta Kappa also hosted 
at the inauguration of President Bowen. 

Being tapped into ODK takes place at the 
Leadership Banquet in the spring, at the same 
time Mortar Board taps its new members. 
ODK men wander throughout the candle- 
lighted dining room as suspense rises. Sud- 
denly, with a slap on the shoulder and shake 
of his hand, a new ODK member has been 

BOTTOM ROW: Carl Facklcr. James Thatcher. Spencer Page, Charles Dick, W. Bryan Clemons, Gene Krekel. ROW 2: 
Richard Edler, Neal Rains. James E. Bennett, Eugene Olson. 


BOTTOM ROW: Frank Renner, Glen Peterson, Bob Schlegel, David Mason (adviser), Roger Anderson, James DuKowitz, 
Michael Thomas. ROW 2: Duane Wilkins, Ted Eller, Phil Monroe. Loren Southern, Donald Devine, Thomas Yazman, 
Thomas Bell. ROW 3: Reginald Yoder, Theodore Gifford, Norman Brown, Don Carlson, Roger Maharry, Russell Anderson, 
Joe Whitehouse. ROW 4: Theodore Werch, A. Steven Hadland. J. D. Jahn, John Fink. 

Phi Eta Sigma 

Phi Eta Sigma, a freshman honorary scho- 
lastic fraternity, encourages high scholastic- 
achievement. Its booklet, "Hints on How to 
Study," is distributed to students at registra- 
tion each year. 

Any freshman male with a 3.5 grade aver- 
age is invited to join. Members are initiated 
in the spring at a joint banquet with Alpha 
Lambda Delta. The John Briggs Award is 
presented to the outstanding senior member. 

Phi Epsilon Kappa 

Phi Epsilon Kappa is a national professional 
fraternity for male teachers and students of 
physical education, health and recreation. 
Through lectures and demonstrations present- 
ed by professional personnel, the organization 
strives to elevate the ideals of persons engaged 

in teaching, 

This year Phi Epsilon Kappa established 
the McCloy Memorial Fund, renovated the 
professional library and held its annual ini- 
tiation dinner. 

BOTTOM ROW: Arthur Wendler, Gordon Coker, Thomas Stoll. Owen Holyoak. 
ing, Dennis Vokolek, Roger Kerr. 

TOP ROW: Donald Casady. Keith Spauld- 


BOTTOM ROW: Sandra Starkopf, Billie Hugelman, Sue Ravitz, Sandra Kochler, Karen Hedberg, Dr. C. Fisher (adviser), 
Linda Stock, Robin Smolin. ROW '2: Janice Hilsman, Robin Skolnik. Velma Gladliill, Linda Laughnan. Marilyn Olson, Marty 
Steinbicker, Carole Hess. Rose Lee Tarara. ROW 3: Diana Crook, Karen Collins, Penelope Pritchard, Mary Gaines, Jule 
Schlaegel, Anne Cox, Jud) Thomas. 

Sigma Alpha Eta 

Tlic main emphases of Sigma Alpha Eta are 
placed on scholarship and interest as shown 
by die three types of membership. Key mem- 
bership demands a 3.0 in speech pathology, 
associate membership a 3.0 in the depart- 
ment of speech pathology and andiology, and 

affiliate membership an interest in the area of 

Sigma Alpha Eta members from the U of I 
met with those from Grinnell, Angustana and 
SCI to discuss the new requirements in speech 

Phi Upsilon Omicron 

Just getting started at the U of I. Phi Upsi- 
lon Omicron. honorary organization of home 
economics majors, was established at Iowa in 
1963. Members are chosen from women in 
the home economics department with a re- 
quired grade point. Meeting monthly, the 

members feature guest speakers in the home 
economics field. In the spring the Iowa chap- 
ter met with the Iowa State University chapter 
at Ames. Carolyn Miller was president of Phi 
Upsilon Omicron. 

BOTTOM ROW: Marilyn Schnittsor, Sally Hampton, Phyllis Kaplan, Carolyn Mueller, Nancy Kruse, Ann Vandenvicken. 
TOP ROW: Carol Hinson, Alvina Longstreth, Dorothy Clark. Judidi Bentrott. 


Alpha Phi Omega 

Giving service to the University campus, the 
Iowa City community, the nation and members 
of the fraternity are the objectives of Alpha 
Phi Omega, a national service fraternity of Boy 
Scouts. Alpha Phi Omega organized a mental- 
ly retarded Boy Scout troop last fall, which has 
since been turned over to the Iowa City Jay- 
cees. In the spring, the men sponsored "Carni" 
Sock Hop as a part of the campus-wide Spring 

1964-65 was a year of reorganization and 
expansion for the fraternity as the original 
membership of 12 saw their group more than 
double in size. The main purpose of the organ- 
ization, to develop leadership and service 
among members, was under the guidance of 
advisers, Capt. Vern McClurg and Dr. Robert 
Hubbell. The fall president was Jerry Thatch- 
er. Neill Luebke was elected president in 

Executive members of Alpha Phi Omega are, left to right; 
Dr. Hubbell (adviser), Neill Luebke, Vern McClurg (ad- 
viser), Jerry Thatcher and Darrell Spoon. 

BOTTOM ROW: James Siegling, Darrell Spoon, Sam Sibley, Russell Anderson, Kenton Coons, Joe Whitehouse. TOP ROW: 
Robert Havvley, Verne McClurg, Stephen Thompson, Larry Anderson, Frederic Beebee, James McCoy. 


Occupational Therapy 

The Student Occupational Therapy Associa- 
tion (SOTA) functions to promote occupa- 
tional therapy as a profession nationally as 
well as on campus. This year SOTA aided 
in the fonjiation ol a national student organ- 
ization in the belief that many helphil ideas 
are to he gained from therapists on other 

Guest occupational therapists as well as lec- 
turers from related fields spoke at regular 
meetings of the association. Practical experi- 
ence in areas of physical disabilities and psy- 
chiatry was gained in clinics and other hos- 
pitals settings. Keeping in touch with thera- 
pists in clinical affiliations aided SOTA un- 
dergrads in focusing on the future. 

Officers for the 1964-65 school year were 
president. Carol Hass; vice-president, Judith 
Dietz; and secretary-treasurer. Mary Jane 
Bouska. The adviser for the group was Miss 
Marietta Holden, O.T.R. 

BOTTOM ROW: Kathryu Cohen. Judy Dietz. Carol Hass. Mary Jane Bouska. Jean James. ROW 2: Mary McGoun, Dorothy 
Ahrens, Linda Gates. Jo Ann Olson. Mary Jane Wolfe. Carolyn Dockstader. ROW 3: Bobbie Sonen, Sheryl Weida, Meridetli 
Gartner, Judith VVishart. Maey Ann Hertel. Lorraine Van Dyke, Wayne Pierson. 


BOTTOM ROW: John Wells, Elliott Partridge, John Goellner, Dennis Wilken, John Scott, Richard Fox. TOP ROW: Mike 
Stitt, Jim Merchant, Russ Schurtz, Gerald Fogarty, K. C. Stewart, Lloyd Hiler. 

Medical Student Council 

The Medical Student Council creates a bond 
between students and faculty of the College 
of Medicine. The council sponsored a fresh- 
man orientation night as a way of introducing 
new med students to the faculty and student 

Twice a month the council hosted lecturers 
from other areas, such as sociology and art. 
In the spring students presented papers on med- 
ical research for Student Research Day. And 
again the all-night ''Aesculapian Frolics" 
topped the year. 

Medical Technologists 

The School of Medical Technology provides 
for its senior students a 12-month period of 
hospital training. Under the director of pa- 
thologist Dr. Kenneth R. Cross, the clinical 
laboratory work includes lectures, discussions 

and 40 hours of actual lab work a week. 

The medical technologists are then gradu- 
ated with B.S. degrees with majors in general 
science from the College of Liberal Arts. 
W.A. Cox serves as adviser to the group. 

TOP ROW: {Catherine Grenawalt, Carlen Gruenhagen. Michael McEhvee. Mike Pratt. Sandra Butin, Mary Flynn. 
ROW: Paula Parks, Nancy Buell, Janice Jones. Pat Fairall. Karen Killian. Marilyn Thomas. 



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BOTTOM ROW: P. Heinzelmann, R. Distelhorst, R. Barricks, W. Nelson, D. Johnson, L. Fane, A. Balanoff, M. Stitt, M. 
Schaeferle III, B. Brown. C. Fackler. ROW 2: B. Howerter, J. Matter, S. Bellis, D. Coolidge, R. Sandler, T. Morehead, R. 
Gambach, W. Verdeck. J. Bergman. S. Wolken, S. Moeller. ROW 3: B. Zaeherle, G. Isserstedt, K. Friday, L. Beamer, B. 
Gitchell, G. Olson, C. Honnold. R. Neiman, R. Morris, S. Deutsch. ROW 4: D. Wierda, T. Trunnell, J. Hanson, S. Melson, 
R. Glesne, M. Harner. J. Jochims, L. Schimmel, K. Rogerson, L. Vande Garde. 

Alpha Kappa Kappa 

Members of AKK medical fraternity take a Sunday night 
study break. 

A medical student and his cadaver are sel- 
dom separated. The men of Alpha Kappa 
Kappa, for instance, use it as the theme of 
their biggest party of the year, "Kadaver Ka- 
pers." This annual dinner-dance is famous 
for its entertainment spoofing the rigors of 
medical school. 

But the 125 AKK's, led by president Stan 
Smith, do take their profession and the pur- 
pose of their organization seriously most of 
the time. There are Sunday smokers at the 
house, featuring talks by physicians and pro- 
fessors, and an annual memorial lecture to the 
College of Medicine sponsored by the group. 

The chapter also gives its Borts Award to 
the student presenting the best paper at the 
Annual Student Research Conference. The 
award was established in honor of Dr. I. H. 
Borts who has served as the AKK chapter ad- 
viser for the past 35 years. 


Nu Sigma Nu 

Nu Sigma Nu offers a gamut of social ac- 
tivities for its medical student members from 
Homecoming, Christmas and Valentine par- 
ties to five smokers during the year ... an 
annual hayride in the fall and an annual Eas- 
ter egg hunt and picnic in the spring. The 
Nu Sigs also demonstrated their sports abil- 
ity this year by winning the professional intra- 
mural softball championship and by placing 
second in the all-University swimming meet. 

The Nu Sig house, with its newly-remodeled 
downstairs, provides an environment for study. 
Academic achievement is honored in the form 
of two Graves scholarships to the top students 
in anatomy and another area of medicine. 

This year's Nu Sigma president was Robert 
McGregor. Other officers included vice-presi- 
dent, James Ziska; secretary, Stephen Van 
Ourney; and treasurer, Dee Silver. 

A med student practices his newly-learned bedside manner 
on his favorite girl. 

BOTTOM ROW: J. Hoepner, B. Burgfechtel, L. Lantis, J. Wanken, D. Silver, J. Ziska, R. Rehmann. J. Sebben, J. Finnegan, 
J. Lee. ROW 2: M. Jones, D. Ploth, J. White, D. Dimond, R. Hiszczynskyj, N. Fiet, B. McGregor, B. Kennedy, J. Smith. A. 
Mardorf. ROW 3: C. Julius, F. Bockenstedt, D. Hanssman, E. Laing. D. Druker, K. Stewart, J. Holstine, D. Eggers, D. Kay, 
D. Ferguson, D. Bailey. ROW 4: L. Dierker, C. Sender, G. Fogarty, M. Ochs. A. Heng, D. Burke, L. Hiler, R. Fox, J. Scott. 


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Phi Beta Pi 

A quick bridge game offers the l'lii Betes a change "I pace 
from then stml\ routine. 

All male medical students are eligible for 
membership in Phi Beta Pi, a national med- 
ical fraternity. Its threefold purpose, similar 
to that of its brother medical fraternities, is 
to promote the advancement of the medical 
sciences, to encourage scholarships in the pro- 
fession and to provide fraternal fellowship. 

Phi Bete programs for the year included 
quarterly parties, guest speakers, post-football 
game dinners, study seminars and practice ex- 
aminations, intramural sports and the Phi Bete 
chorus. This year's most important group proj- 
ects were increased emphasis on scholastic 
achievement among the members and a party 
for handicapped children. 

President. Dennis Wilken: vice-president, 
John McConkie; treasurer. Bruce Cameron; 
and house manager. Ray Miller, were the offi- 
cers of Phi Beta Pi for the 1964-65 school 

BOTTOM ROW: W. Brans, C. Groote. J. Goellner. E. Partridge, R. Miller. B. Cameron. J. McConkie. D. Wilken. T. Thur- 
man, B. Wilcox. ROW 2: D. Kundel. D. Schrunk, P. Donlon. J. Landhuis. T. Gilraore, J. Beck, J. Isobe, A. Brown, T. Artz. 
ROW 3: R. Kerr. K. Johnson. D. Holt, D. Brallier, T. Wilson, B. Gorbunoff, C. Kruse, H. Pratt, R. Vickerman, K. Albinger, 


Phi Rho Sigma 

Phi Rho Sigma, a national medical frater- 
nity, this year entertained in a redecorated 
house. The Wives' Club of Phi Rho Sigma 
planned the new kitchen facilities, new furnace 
and furniture and have made tentative plans 
for remodeling the dining area and the library. 

Once a month the Phi Rho's met for an in- 
formal talk given by a professor, and this year 
a special meeting was held when international 
officers visited. Phi Rho's also planned a social 
calendar highlighted by the annual Christmas 
dinner to which the Phi Rho's invited their 
families, medical department heads and alums. 
Spur-of-the-moment, informal toboggan par- 
ties, Phi Rho favorites, usually ended around 
the warmth of the fireplace. Spring brought 
the Phi Rho's annual "Heaven and Hell 

This year's Phi Rho president was Wendell 
Petty. James Brunberg was secretary and 
Roger Pacanowski, treasurer. 

When the movies in town are bad or spending money is 
running short, an e\ening at home can prove just as much 

BOTTOM ROW: J. Wells, R. Foley, M. Fields, J. Brunberg, W. Petty. D. Tesdall. R. Paconowski, J. Hill, R. Frus. ROW 2: 
J. Stanley, J. Whelen, D. Dalbey, R. Bergstrom, J. Hasbrook, P. Plunkett, G. McCoid, S. Sybesma, R. Maharry. ROW 3: C. 
Lyford. D. Pitman. D. Decker, R. Grooters, E. Coli, R. Carney, K. Bell, G. Reschly, F. Peters, A. Chang, R. Hansen. Not pic- 
tured: J. Friedman. 


BOTTOM ROW: Shery] Marlow, Kathleen Schoening, Marian Anderson, Lavonne Ruther. ROW 2: Mary Ellen Stadel, Ellen 
Adams. Ann Mumm, Mildred Freel, adviser. ROW ,'i: Sharon Snodgrass, Wanda Whaley, Phyllis L. Franks, Carol A. Hoatettee. 

General Nursing Students 

Automatic membership into General Nurs- 
ing Students Organization is granted to Reg- 
istered Nurses who are working on Bachelor 
of Science degrees. The meetings give the 
members an opportunity to become better ac- 
quainted, as do the social functions held 

throughout the year. The group's main activ- 
ities this year were a Christmas party, a ban- 
quet, and a breakfast honoring the graduating 
seniors. Officers were Marian Anderson, La- 
Vonne Ruther, and Carol Hostetter. 

Student Nurses Organization 

Anyone registered in the College of Nurs- 
ing or pre-nursing is eligible to belong to Stu- 
dent Nurses Organization. Four officers from 
each class compose a council which serves as 
a laison between students and faculty. 

As service projects, SNO gave children from 
environmentally deprived homes special SNO 
"big sisters" and also held parties for hand- 
icapped cluldren. The traditional capping of 
the sophomore nurses was sponsored by SNO. 


BOTTOM ROW: Susie McElveen, Diane Anderson. Kathy McGee, Sally Geissler, Linda Collingwood. ROW 2: Jeannie 
Bandstra, Lois Radhoff. Becky Behrens. Elizabeth Lee. Cindy Neuwirth. ROW 3: Mary S. Hovland, Cynthia Sue Romey, Pen- 
nie Gardner. 

Members of Sigma Theta Tau planned and served a Valentine's Day buffet for the public as a part of their efforts to create a 
scholarship fund. 

Sigma Theta Tau 

Sigma Theta Tau is a national nursing or- 
ganization based on scholarship, leadership 
and professionalism. Its meetings and activi- 
ties, centered around guest speakers, were de- 
signed to promote nursing education. Dur- 

ing the year Sigma Theta Tau sponsored sev- 
eral money-raising projects to create a scholar- 
ship fund. In the fall a founder's day tea was 
held as an orientation activity, and each semes- 
ter an initiation banquet was held. 

Westlawn Student Organization 

The Westlawn Student Organization func- 
tions as the governing body for the 50 to 75 
X-ray technicians and practical nursing stu- 
dents living at Westlawn and taking their 
meals and instruction at University Hospitals. 
X-ray students must complete a continuous 

two-year program and the practical nurses a 
one-year course of study. Football open hous- 
es, cozies, gift boxes for needy families and 
Christmas caroling were all part of the year 
at Westlawn. 

BOTTOM ROW: Joyce Watson, Elizabeth Renner, Bonnie Ziegler. Susan Carlson, Diane Gallon. Marcia Bowers. TOP ROW: 
Sharon Van Maaren, Suzanne Lindgren, Ruthann Duncalf. Bonnie Sue Ahrens. Sandy Helland. Roseann Tarbox. 


Licensed Practical Nurses 

BOTTOM ROW: R. Rix. S. Kneipp, J. Johnson. J. Brad- 
ley. ROW 2: S. Catlett, M. Va.iWyk. C. Ostwald, B. Kroe- 
Ker. B. Ziegler. ROW 3: J. Fisher. C. Neal, B. Thompson, 
J. Fox. W. J. Koolker. 

Students 111 the practical nursing education 
program, one of the four programs in the 
College of Nursing, comprised the member- 
ship of the Practical Nursing Student Organi- 
zation. A one-year course of study open to 
high scho'ol graduates, this program offers a 
certificate of graduation which qualifies the 
men and women to take a licensing examina- 
tion given by the State Board of Nursing in 

Of the 35 students enrolled in the Septem- 
ber-to- August session most live at Westlawn 
for easy access to classes there and at the hos- 
pital. Each student is automatically a mem- 
ber of the Practical Nursing Student Organi- 
zation. Designed to integrate social activity, the 
group conducted periodic meetings. A tea for 
the February graduates highlighted this year's 
activities. Officers were Roseann Tarbox. 
president: Marcia Bowers, vice-president; Bon- 
nie Ahrens, secretary and Suzanne Lindgren, 


BOTTOM ROW: S. Van Maaren. R. Duncalf. S. Lindjsren. J. Watson, M. Bowers. R. Tarbox. J. Lindemann, P. Johnson, J. 
York. TOP ROW: E. Laabs. P. Infelt. R. Strasser, J. Johnson. M. Anderson, K. Dyvad, B. Ahrens, C. Carnes, S. Knockle, K. 
Tomash. B. Guy, M. Lemkan. G. S. Wise. 

American Pharmaceutical Association 

Although far different in all other respects, 
the modern pharmacist retains a common 
bond with his medieval ancestor, the alchemist 
— curiosity in the unknown. 

The goldstone of the American Pharma- 
ceutical Association is scientific progress; the 
formula, research and discussion. 

On this campus, the 176 members of APhA 
sponsored National Poison Prevention Week 
by providing Iowa City school children with 
information on the first aid of poisons. 

During the year, members also toured several 
major pharmaceuticaal houses and listened to 
speakers from various drug firms. 

Meanwhile, back in January, strange bits 
of conversation began to float through the 
Pharmacy Building — "Montgomery Hall," 
". . . got that hairdryer yet, Bill?" "... and 
90 tubes of toothpaste." 

ROW: Hill Nash. 

APhA Officers 

Cherie Sweeting, Gail Barker. TOP 
Roger Parker. Donald Dunshee. 

A behind-the-scene moment finds a pharmacy student ex- 
perimenting in the lab. 

Much of a graduate student's time is 
spent doing individual research as well 
as routine class work. 


Members of the APhA standing in front of Eli Lilly and Company in Indianapolis. Ind., are: BOTTOM ROW: R. Parker. C. 
Parker, J. McDonnell, Mrs. E. L. Parrott, Dr. E. L. Parrott (adviser), J. Bettis, M. Helgeson, W. Fitzpatrick, K. Rouse, Mrs. 
Stoltenberg, Mr. Stoltenberg (Lilly representative). ROW 2: J. Drzycimski, D. Dunshee, J. Davey, L. Miller, G. Barker, C. 
Sweeting, S. Moenck, J. Yoder, S. Vandenberg, T. Sutton. ROW 3: L. Hansaker, W. Pfenning, B. Lewis, P. Kent, R. Day, D. 
Effland, B. Metelak. 

A Ph A Activities 

A guide briefs pharmacy students at the Abbott Laboratory 
on one of their visiting tours to Chicago. 

Then came February, the month of "Hearts 
in Balance," and these bits fell into pattern. 
Montgomery Hall? The building at the 4-H 
fair grounds where the students held their an- 
nual Prize Prom. The hairdryer and tooth- 
paste referred to — what else? — the prizes. 

Months before the dance on February 12, 
committee members had begun to collect these 
items donated by wholesale drug store sup- 

The night of the dance, the couples made a 
Grand March, accompanied by the music of 
Leo Cortimiglia and his band, to pick up their 
sacks of prizes. 

The door prizes, awarded by ticket number, 
had some unexpected effects in some cases. 
As the couples were leaving the dance, tired 
and happy and toothpaste in tow. the remark 
drifted back. "Henry, may I borrow your hair- 
dryer for the dance next year?" 



Winners of the door prizes are announced during intermission at the APhA Prize Prom. 

Couples pause during the dance to admire and taste the refreshments. 


BOTTOM ROW: Mrs. Donald Witiak (adviser). Kay Cumpston, Cherie Sweeting. Janice Nevvhouse. (.ail Barker, Mary 
Hclgeson. ROW *2: Susan Harvey. Phyllis Olson. Susan Stoltz. Judy Johnson. Jonahe Johnson, Kathleen Cerny. Barbara Bush. 
ROW 3: Judith Marvel. Susan Woods. Ardyie Tabata. Sharon Moentk. 

Kappa Epsilon 

Kappa Epsilon. professional fraternity for 
pharmacy women, in 1964 won the highest 
scholastic award in the national organization. 
With a cumulative grade point of 2.99. the 
Iowa chapter received a traveling trophy and 

a plaque. Members are chosen from women 
in the College of Pharmacy with a minimum 
2.0 G.P.A. The group hosted a provine con- 
ference in October for chapters in Kansas and 
Nebraska. President was Cherie Sweeting. 

Phi Lambda Epsilon 

A national honorary society for chemists, 
chemical engineers and biochemists. Phi 
Lambda Upsilon honors members for aca- 
demic achievement. Two initiations were held 
this year, followed by banquets at which the 
top students in the junior and senior classes 

were given awards. Graduate students receiv- 
ing M.A.'s were also honored. 

Officers this year were president, Doug 
Berge; vice-president, Marvin Maynard; secre- 
tary, Ben Studnicka: and treasurer. John 

BOTTOM ROW: Gary Hemphills. Ben Studnicha, Douglas Berge. Steve Winkleman, John Greenwald, Frank Herkes. TOP 
ROW: Richard Leavitt. David Miller. Donald Murfin. Richard Jensen. Ronald Linde, Ron Steiger. 


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BOTTOM ROW: R. Steiger, L. Swanson. R. DeLorenzo. J. Jung. D. Piehl, S. Winklemann, F. Herkes. L. Cook. ROW 2: 
F. Behr, G. Hemphill. R. Schultz, D. Wolfe. J. Seago. R. Morris, B. Studnicha. F. Sonnenburg, J. Greenwald. ROW 3: G. 
Angius, D. Berge, L. Kriege, D. Bonderman, D. Broberg. E. S. Tucker, D. Miller. G. Briney. ROW 4: E. Rowlee, S. Rudys, 
D. Murfin. R. Jensen. J. Unglaube. R. Steiger, G. Mainen. J. Koterski. 

Alpha Chi Sigma 

The men of Alpha Chi Sigma, professional 
chemistry fraternity, are living in a new $75.- 
000 house at 114 E. Market St. Financed in 
part by the local chapter, the new fraternity 
house is the first to be built on the U of I cam- 

pus in over 28 years. Members of Alpha Chi 
Sigma must be chemistry, biochemistry or 
chemical engineering students. Their purpose 
is to advance chemistry as a science and a pro- 
fession. President was Jack Jung. 

Chi Epsilon 

Chi Epsilon strives to improve the profes- 
sion of civil engineering as an instrument for 
the betterment of society. This honorary pro- 
fessional fraternity recognizes the character- 
istics of a successful civil engineer and seeks 

to develop these qualities in its members. 

Junior and senior civil engineering students 
who rank in the upper third of their class are 
eligible for membership. Initiates are honored 
at one of two banquets held each semester. 

BOTTOM ROW: Envin Toerber. Jerry Burns. Paul E. Porter. Dennis Foderberg. Norlin Boyd. TOP ROW: Bruce Bailey, 
James Crosheck. Dale Sundberg. 


BOTTOM ROW: Kenneth Kiefer, Robert Rapp, Edward Hronik, Dean Schaefer, Evan Gerard. Steven Guerdet TOP ROW: 
Roger Ganfield, (ileiin (liun li. kiih.ud llrcuu. Kit hud Edwards. In iri'j, Straw hai ker. John Bodev. 

Eta Kappa Nu 

Eta Kappa Nu, the honorary fraternity for 
outstanding electrical engineering students, 
was open to juniors and seniors in the upper 
third of their class. The group's specialized 
knowledge allowed them to construct the elec- 
tronics display for the Homecoming open 

house. In the fall, Eta Kappa Nu's made ten- 
tative plans to place an historical marker by 
the site of the old electrical engineering 
building where the first educational TV sta- 
tion in Iowa was built. 

Pi Tau Sigma 

An honorary society for mechanical engin- 
eering students. Pi Tau Sigma gives the stu- 
dent an opportunity to have closer contact 
with faculty members and other students in 
the field. 

Delegates from Pi Tau Sigma were sent to 

the annual fall convention, this year held at 
the University of Maryland. Another event 
of the year was the presentation of a mechani- 
cal engineering handbook to the outstanding 
sophomore in engineering at the MECCA ban- 
quet in the spring. 

BOTTOM ROW: Leon Vanda. James Hunter. Larry Liedtke, Charles Rice. TOP ROW: Ulrich Sielaff. Richard McKinley, 
Donald Lorenc. 


Iowa Transit 

Iowa 7 ransit is a student magazine pub- 
lished for students in all branches of engin- 
eering. About 1500 copies are sent out each 
month to U of I engineering students, Iowa 
high schools and colleges and advertisers and 
subscribers. Fifteen students are divided into 
business, circulation, editorial and writing 

Issues of loioa Transist contain from 24 to 36 
pages of articles related to the field of engin- 
eering and of interest to the engineering stu- 
dent. "Research at SUI"' was one of the series 
published this year. Numerous features, art 
work, covers, editorials and complete copies 
were sent to a contest sponsored by the Engin- 
eering College Magazine Association. 

General manager for this year was Richard 
Borglum, assisted by editor, John Schwob; 
assistant editor, John Sladek; business mana- 
ger, Thomas Lee; comptroller, Ronald Ben- 
son; circulation, Robert Wubbena; and adver- 
tising, Thomas McClimon. 

The Iowa Transit staff spends mans additional hours out 
of class putting together one of the few University student 

BOTTOM ROW: Ron Upham, Ronald Benson. Thomas Lee. Richard Borglum. John Schwob, Robert Wubbena. ROW 2: 
Dan Rogness, Michael Weldon. Tom McClimon, Burton Gearhart, Richard Long. Bill Koellner. ROW 3: William C. Seifert. 
John R. Sladek. 


BOTTOM ROW: 1". Barth, I). Mitchell, R. Borglum, J. McSuiggin, B. Bailey, J. Hunter, W. Koellner. L. Yanda, J. Bockholt, 
T. McClimon. ROW 2: S. Hertel, G. Phillips. M. Khatibi, R. Parizek, B. (ierrhart. C. Rice. R. Wubbena, D. Sundberg. D. 
Beardshear, J. Slatkk. ROW .!: E. Gerard. R. WilbanitS, L. Sheets. D. Heltine. J. Voigts, J. Bodey, S. Tiernan, E. Hronik, 
B. Milander, 1). Topinka. ROW 4: J. Rattenborg, M. Fuller, G. Russmann, unidentified, unidentified, D. Rosen. R. Miersen, 
R. I'pham. 

Theta Tau 

Celebrating its 60th anniversary is Theta 
Tan. national honorary engineering fraternity 
for men. The most active organization in the 
College of Engineering. Theta Tau built the 
1964-65 Homecoming monument — a huge 

tilted rocket with a life-sized replica of Herky 
bidding farewell to the University of Iowa 
from his seat in the capsule. Theta Tau also 
sponsored its annual engineering week. The 
group was lead by regent Bruce Bailey. 

Tau Beta Pi 

Tau Beta Pi is a national honor society that 
acknowledges undergraduates in engineering 
who have honored their college by distin- 
guished scholarship and exemplary character. 
The top students were honored at the main 

event of the year, the Honors Banquet. 

One of the members, Dale H. Mitchell, this 
year won first prize in the national Tau Beta 
Pi "Greater Interest in Government" essay 

BOTTOM ROW: S. Guerdey, D. Mitchell. D. Foderberg. R. Ganfield. R. Mcintosh. J. Hunter. TOP ROW: E. Hronik, 
D. Schaefer, G. Church, T. Patrick, J. Crosheck. B. Bailey. J. Bodey. 

Associated Students of Engineering 

Spring is traditionally the busiest time of 
year for the Associated Students of Engineer- 
ing. Planning for MECCA Week takes a lot 
of time, but again in 1965 the events of the 
week seemed well worth it. 

The graduate students tossed out the open- 
ing challenge by hiding the solid granite 
MECCA stone and fifty or sixty clues. Under- 
graduates traced the clues straight to the 
blarney stone, which they smugly presented 
to their challengers at the MECCA smoker. 
The crowning of the queen and student faculty 
skits highlighted the MECCA ball. Another 
tradition of the week was the beard contest, 
and the seniors again donned their straw hats 
with the green bands — said to signify their 
great strength of "brain power." Since St. 
Patrick is their patron saint, the engineers 
toasted the saint with green beer on March 

A view from the Old Capitol steps shows the 1964 Home- 
coming Monument on the west lawn. Engineering students 
traditionally spend the week prior to Homecoming design- 
ing and building the monument. 

BOTTOM ROW: K. Berry. L. Bares, V. Francis. J. Papp, R. Machacek, R. Horak, B. Gearhart, R. Borglum, W. Koellner. 
R. Wollin. R. Rowland. G. Crosheck, M. Havward. ROW 2: L. Yanda. J. Rattenborg. D. Daniels. J. Hill, D. Mitchell, J. 
Bodey, J. Schwob, M. Weldon. J. Sladek. D. Lorenc. D. Beardshear. T. McClimon, R. Upham. ROW 3: R. Achenbach, L. 
Hintze. R. Long. R. Wubbena. J. McSwiggin. P. Cullum, G. Russmann. D. Yopinka, W. Seifert, G. Church, J. Bockholt, D. 
Schaefer. T. Patrick. ROW 4: M. Khatibi. E. Gerard, F. Barth. C. Achenback, G. Shelangoski, W. Wulf, J. Clausen, C. 
Rhodes, B. Milander, S. Hertel, S. Reeves. M. Ellis, D. Saathoff, R. Wilbanks. ROW 5: R. Greenlee. P. Porter. L. White, 
R. Miersen, J. Schafer, C. Rice, D. Savre, L. Schumacher. M. Meyer. L. Bartels. R. Neff, D. Whisman. ROW 6: R. Ganfield. 
J. Crosheck. R. Mcintosh, D. Clow, D. Powell, M. Plaude, G. Galic, P. Galbraith. R. Benson, T. Lee. J. Hunter, D. Filbrandt. 
J. Inghram. D. Sundberg. 


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BOTTOM ROW: J. Morgan, R. Huewe, C. Robertson. ROW 2: W. Deegan, R. Upham. R. Benson. D. Mitchell. S. Nakama. 
II. Reininga, L. Schumacher. ROW .'J: B. Gearhart, R. rlorak. L. Schott, L. Hintze, L. Kracht. L. White. W. Hemmingsen, 
I*. Mayberry, J. Hampton, C. Labanics. 


The American Institute of Industrial En- 
gineers (AIIE) is an organization which pro- 
motes professionaal development in the in- 
dustrial engineering student by providing a 
first-hand acquaintance with industry and a 
knowledge beyond that given in class work. 

Program events lor the year included speakers 
from industries such as the Eastman Kodak 
Company, tours of the Rock Island Arsenal 
and the Proctor and Gamble Company and 
meetings with parent chapters of AIIE. 



Each year the American Institute of Chemi- 
cal Engineers (AIChE) honors the most out- 
standing sophomore student in chemical engi- 
neering. The purpose of AIChE is to acquaint 
the upper class students with the professional 
aspects of chemical engineering. The U of I 

chapter of AIChE has 32 members who meet 
twice a month to hear special guest speakers 
and view films. Speakers are both from the 
field and other areas. The president was David 

BOTTOM ROW: V. Francis. M. Plaude. D. Powell. R. Mcintosh. R. Machacek. K. Berrv. ROW 2: J. McSwiggin, G. Shel- 
angosk, R. Wilbanks. W. Zajjer. D. Clow, J. Ertz. T. Kittlemah. ROW 3: C. Achenbach, D. Daniels, R. Fix, D. Heltne, J. 

BOTTOM ROW: Judith Bruhn, Shelley Peterson, Kathy Turner. Carol Carpenter, Carla Schumann, Barb Johnson, Eileen 
Greufe. TOP ROW: Robert Anderson, Jon Van, Curt Sylvester, William Newbrough, Mike Boos, William Pierrot. 

Associates Students of Journalism 

Any student enrolled as a journalism major 
is a member of the Associated Students of 
Journalism. This organization keeps the stu- 
dents informed of news in the School of Journ- 
alism and provides a link between students and 

The Christmastime Wayzgoose banquet and 
the spring Fourth Estate banquet were ASJ's 
main events. The journalism class officers 
make up the ASJ council, which elects its 
own set of officers, this year headed by Curtis 

Gamma Alpha Chi 

Gamma Alpha Chi. national professional 
advertising fraternity for women, has under- 
gone a complete renovation. In addition to 
producing a desk blotter as a campus service 
project, GAX held a Founder's Day Banquet 
in February and printed formal dance pro- 

grams for the Greeks. 

For the first time in five years Gamma Alpha 
Chi sent a representative, pledge president 
Pam Emerson, to the national convention in 
Madison, Wis.. Carla Schumann was president 
of GAX. 

BOTTOM ROW: Lynn Barricks. Pam Emerson. Marilee Teegen. Carla Schumann, Fran Feuer. Linda Winberg. TOP ROW: 
Patricia Asleson, Leeanne Barnhart. Vona Custer. Margaret Fones. Tarn Duggleby, Sue Boudinot. 


BOTTOM ROW: William Pierrot, Curtis I). Sylvester, David II. Buck, Ron Slechta. TOP ROW: Jon Van. T. K. Bauer, 

John Itornholdt. Mike BOOS. 

Sigma Delta Chi 

Sigma Delta Chi members are male journal- 
ism students in the news-gathering area of 
newspaper work. Speakers from news media 
in the area tell about particular jobs and areas 
of newswork. 

In cooperation with Theta Sigma Phi. Sig- 

ma Delta Chi held a publicity clinic at which 
the publicity chairmen from campus organi- 
zations were instructed on the way to prepare 
news copy for the Daily Ionian. The fall pres- 
ident was Curt Sylvester; the spring president 
was Ron Slechta. 

Theta Sigma Phi 

Theta Sigma Phi. an honorary organization 
for women with outstanding journalism back- 
grounds, is the nation's oldest journalism fra- 
ternity and has 18.000 members in its chap- 
ters. Among the prominent alumnae of Theta 

Sigma Phi are Ladybird Johnson and Edna 
St. Vincent Millay. The U of I members held 
a Matrix Table Banquet in April and con- 
ducted a readership survey of the Daily loican. 
President of the group was Carla Schumann. 

BOTTOM ROW: L. Winberg, S. Peterson. C. Schumann. D. O'Brien. M. Teegen. ROW 2: M. Myers. A. W'yse. J. O'Connor, 
K. Turner. L. W'einer. S. Artz. ROW 3: M. Johnson. L. Barrkks. R. Pepple. D. Hyde. J. Ferring. 


Letterman's Club 

The L of I Letterman's Club, an athletic 
organization composed of sportsmen who are 
major "I" winners, is planning the construc- 
tion of a new club room in the fieldhouse. This 
room should be completed by next fall and 
will then be open to all present members and 
alumni who may use the new lounge and tele- 
vision area. 

Another first for the lettermen was inviting 
possible high school athletic recruits to their 
annual "I" Club Banquet, held in late March. 
The high school boys spent the day with U 
of I lettermen from all of the major sports. 

An honorary organization helping with the 
University athletic program, the group per- 
formed service activities which included sell- 
ing programs and ushering at games during 
the school year. Officers were George Hery, 
president: Bill Frazier, vice-president; Bill 
Fuller, treasurer; Bob Gebhard, secretary; Bob 
Swanson. sergeant-at-arms. 


BOTTOM ROW: M. Barnhill. B. Fuller. B. Frazier. G. Hery. B. Gebhard, R. Kerr, J. Greenlee, B. Keeley. ROW 2: E. 
Troughton. R. Febev. C. Dawson, J. Rodgers, J. Jesson. K. Banaszek, L. Sheets, W. Sayre. L. Walker, unidentified. ROW 3: 
M. Kinsinger, J. McEvoy, D. Pauling, M. Denoma, G. Peeples. R. Shudes, R. Gunderson, A. Stovstad, B. Kanter. 




of Music 

What had for many years been the 
Department of Music was this year 
changed to the School of Music, re- 
flecting the tremendous growth in this 
area at the U of I. Directed by Prol. 
Hume Voxman, the School offers its 
more than 325 majors five degrees in- 
cluding: Bachelor of Arts. Bachelor 
of Music, Master of Arts. Master of 
Fine Arts and Doctor of Philosophy. 

For the non-major the school also 
provides courses ranging from music 
theory and music history to applied 
courses. The school also sponsors con- 
certs and recitals of its individual 

A music student takes advantage of one of the 
many practice rooms provided by the University 

Practice makes perfect plus eligibility to partici- 
pate in many of the University's many musical 

A little unmanageable, perhaps, but 
certainly a vital part of the Symphony 
Hand. . . . 

Symphony Band 

When autumn faded into winter, the con- 
cert season at the U of I began, and the Sym- 
phony Band, under the direction of Frederick 
C. Ebbs, provided some of the University's 
best music. 

In addition to its many concerts both in Iowa 
City and on tour, the band provided the music 

for January and June commencement exercises 
and for President Howard R. Bowen's inaug- 
ural. The band also played host to Iowa high 
school musicians at its annual band clinic. 

A branch of this band, the Hawkeye Con- 
cert Band, played lively music at home bas- 
ketball games. 

The U of I Symphony Band in concert. 

"■" - 


University Chorus 

Three members of University Chorus tune up during their 
daily practice in preparation for an up-coming perform- 

The University Oratorio Chorus, one of two 
major vocal groups at the LI of I, numbers 
approximately two hundred voices. The mem- 
bers, who are not required to he music majors. 
are selected by audition in the fall and re- 
hearse twice weekly throughout the school 

Specializing in the larger chorus-orchestra 
classics, the Oratorio Chorus was seen by the 
University in two major appearances this year 
in conjunction with the University Orchestra. 
At the Christmas concert, the group performed 
brilliantly "Te Deum" by the noted contem- 
porary Hungarian composer Zoltan Kodaly. 
'Mass in E Minor" by Anton Bruchner was 
also presented. 

At the annual Easter concert the chorus and 
orchestra performed the "Requiem Mass" of 
Cherubim. Tickets for both performances 
were sold out long in advance, indicating the 
tremendous interest of the student body and 
the community in the productions. Both of 
the concerts were highly praised by the au- 

Dr. Daniel Moe, who was previously di- 
rector of choral music at the University of 
Denver, came to the U of I in 1961. Since 
that time he has directed the University 
Oratorio Chorus. 

The University Chorus in concert. 

SB •/ 










The University Choir in concert. Professor Daniel Moe directing. 

University Choir 

The University Choir's Christmas concert 
this year premiered a score composed for a 
brass quartet and mixed choir by Prof. Rich- 
ard Hervig of the University School of Music. 
Also included in the sell-out program was the 
"Mass in G Minor." 

The Choir, now in its fourth season, is 
under the direction of Dr. Daniel Moe. In 
spite of its brief tradition, the choir has al- 
ready been recognized as one of the leading 

choral groups in the midwest. This year the 
choir was the first university choral group to 
be invited to give a concert at the regional 
convention of the Music Educators National 
Conference at Indianapolis, Ind. 

Numbering approximately 65 voices the 
choir, whose membership includes both grad- 
uates and undergraduates, is open to all. The 
group holds rehearsals twice weekly. 



; u**v-* *■» 


University Orchestra 

Members of the Iowa String Quartet in a practice session. 

Tlit University of Iowa Symphony Orches- 
tra, composed of approximately .90 highly 
talented musicians, presented some of the finest 
concerts of the season at the University. Un- 
der the baton of James Dixon, Associate Pro- 
fessor of Music, who holds the Gnstav Mah- 
ler medal for conducting, the orchestra has 
been acclaimed as one of the finest university 
orchestra groups in the nation. 

In the opening concert of the 1964-65 sea- 
son, the orchestra soloist John Ferrell of the 
University music staff in "Concerto for Violin 
and Orchestra" by Paul Mindemith. The 
orchestra's conveyance of the musical fresh- 
ness of Hadyn's "Sinfonia Concertante in B- 
flat" and Gunther Schuler's "Spectra" also 
were included in the program. 

The orchestra joined the U of I Oratoria 
Chorus in presenting Zoltan Kodaly's "Te 
Deum" 1 and Anton Bruchner's "Mass in E. 
Minor" at the annual Christmas concert. The 
two groups combined again to perform the 
"Requiem Mass" of Cherubini at the Easter 

In the many additional concerts presented 
by the orchestra both here and on tour, the 
musical wealth of a variety of composers was 
tapped to provide listening enjoyment for as 
many audiences. 

The camera catches the quick movements of members of the University Symphony Orchestra, as they entertain the audience 
with a lively selection. 

The drummer — a vital part of any musical ensembles, whether combo, band or orchestra. 

Entertainment at the fall Induction Ceremony is traditionally provided by the Hawkeye Marching Band, lined up in front of 
Old Capitol to lead University songs. 

Hawkeye Marching Band 

"Ladies and Gentlemen, for your half-time 
entertainment, the University of Iowa Hawk- 
eye Marching Band under the direction of 
Frederick C. Ebbs and Thomas L. Davis with 
drum majors Jerry Kessler and Bill Parisi." 
And another spectacular season of great band 
shows full of thrilling music, intricate and 
well-executed formations and sparkling dance 
routines in under way. This year the all male, 
140-piece band presented an added attraction 

in the person of trumpet soloist Carl r 'Doc" 
Severenson who also accompanied the band 
on its trip to Wisconsin. 

From its first appearance of the school year 
at the University induction ceremony to its 
final appearance at the Dad's Day football 
game, the marching band proved itself worthy 
of Mereditii Willson's praise. " the finest uni- 
versity band I have ever seen." 

Trumpet soloist "Doc" Severenson, star 
of the Johnny Carson show, entertained 
the Iowa football fans at halftime along 
with the Marching Band. 

The Old Gold Singers, a professional 
group of non-music majors, in their in- 
formal costumes. 

Old Gold Singers 

The colorful Old Gold Singers, under the 
direction of John L. Quinn, entertained Mid- 
western audiences this year with the 35 mem- 
bers selected from more than 250 applicants. 
Composed entirely of non-music majors, the 
group is composed of students selected on 
the basis of voice quality, personality and 


The repertoire for the group, which gives 
50 to 60 programs annually, features Broad- 
way show hits, popular ballads, folk songs and 
novelty numbers. New in this year's offering 
was original satirical material oriented 
toward specific audiences. 

In formal attire, the Old Gold Singers stand poised for another program featuring everything from ballads to Broadway fare. 

■ * ;:■ ■•:;-*■ * 



School of 

To explore the realm of expression, 
its ever-unfolding forms . . . ceramics. 
sculpture, painting, drawing, design. 
creative photograhpy, prints, even 
metal work and glass blowing . . . this 
is the possibility that lies across the 
footbridge for many a student at Iowa. 
To study the historical development of 
art is an equally valuable opportunity 
. . . students at the School of Art all 
pursue a balanced number of courses 
in both art history and studio. 

With 205 graduate students this year, 
Iowa's is the country's largest grad- 
uate school in the arts. But not only 
in size is it outstanding; it is one of 
two art departments in the nation that 
offer courses in conservation and res- 
toration of art. It is also one of few 
that have a glass-blowing facility and 
a sizable smelter. 

Each year one or two exceptional 
exhibitions are brought in to be dis- 
played in the Art Building gallery. 

The featured displays this year were 
"Impressionism and its Roots" and 
"Photography and the Artist." The 
Permanent Collection is also shown 
in the Art Building once a year, and 
always on display are numerous works 
done as student theses. 

Expansion in the School of Art is 
now being visualized, as the Iowa Leg- 
islature has allotted $600,000 for an 
addition to the building. 

Also underway is a public campaign 
for one million dollars to finance the 
construction of a museum adjacent to 
the Art Building . . . continuous growth 
to bring continuously greater explor- 

At left, the "Photography and the Artist" display 
in the Art Building gallery drew crowds to see 
the unique combinations of photographs and 

At right, a ceramics student turns her piece of 
pottery on die wheel — a job requiring patience 
and strength and no shyness about getting spat- 
tered with wet clav. 





- - t j> 


N * 

Students and faculty peruse through a student art display in the new lounge of the Iowa Memorial Union. 

The finished art object 

the artist's hands 

the artist himself — Mauricio Lasansky 



Long hours and attention to detail insure 
the student artist of pride in his work. 

Along the banks of the Iowa River ana 
on University lawns art students get close 
to Nature while sketching. 










Drama Department 

The Department of Speech and Dramatic- 
Art, under the direction of H. Clay Harsh- 
barger. was one of the earliest such depart- 
ments to be organized at a major university. 
Its forty-some years of existence have seen pro- 
ductions from Macbride Auditorium to an 
elaborate University Theatre and successful 
new plays move from Iowa City to the Broad- 
way stage. 

Each year University Theatre presents five 
full-length plays. These plays are part of a 
four-year sequence which includes all princi- 
ple periods and types of plays. The purpose 
of this rotation is to expose each University 
student to a full cycle of dramatic literature. 

The first of this year's series of productions 
was Henry IV. Part I, with its crowd-pleasing 
Falstaff and its timeless type of humor. It was 
done with a skillful spontaneity that made it a 
favorite of the theatre-goers this season. This 
selection from Shakespeare was followed by 
Jean Racine's Phaedra in December. True to 
Racine's formula for tragedy, Phaedra was 
rich in heroic actors, great and passion-arous- 
ing action, and that pervasive and majestic- 
sadness "wherein lies the whole pleasure of 

In February came Lerner and Loewe's 
Brigadooii. done in cooperation with the 
Music Department. This romantic Scottish 
musical delighted its Iowa audiences with the 
same fanciful charm which won it the Critics 
Circle Award in 1948. Ibsen's masterpiece, 
Hedda Gabler, was presented in March, aptly 
depicting the maladjustment of its misdirected 
and egotistical central character. 

Closing season was The Country Wife by 
William Wycherley, a comedy whose piercing 
ridicule is directed at the sophisticated Lon- 
don society of the Restoration Era and the 
hypocritical and foolish people it harbored. 

Dramatic pursuits are none the less ambi- 
tious in the summer months at Iowa. For 
three years now there has been a summer com- 
pany which prepared a repertoire of four plays 

At left, village scene from rr Brigadoon" 

to be presented in rotation, each play run- 
ning three weeks. 

Reactivated less than ten years ago was 
another vital phase of Iowa's Dramatic Arts 
program — Studio Theatre. Located in the 
Old Armory, it is an area designed to enable 
maximum flexibility of staging with a mini- 
mum of equipment. There is a set of staging 
blocks and stairs which can be arranged to 
achieve exciting effects, and the stage can be 
made to form a thrust stage or a full arena. 
In Studio Theatre, the emphasis is on the play 
rather than its physical setting, and the type of 
play ranges from standard fare to original 
scripts written by University students. One 
outstanding contributor has been Ralph Ar- 
zoomanian. whose play. The Coop, was done 
this year. Some plays are directed by students 
as their M. A. thesis, such as The Miracle 
Worker, directed this fall by Hazel Hall. 

Scene from "The Miracle Worker"' 



Tavern scene from "Heim I\ 

University and Studio Theatre 

Backstage of "Brigadoon" — after the show, an actor takes off his stage make-up and workers tear down the sets. 




Hal and Falstaff in ''Henry IV" 

Dancers in "Discovery IV" 

Scene from "Phaedra" 

** <* ,- »*^*» 









m . 

Scenes from "The Coop'' 

Scene from "Phaedra" 

Scene from "Desire Under the Elms" 



From the "picturesqe" tin hut in 
which it is housed to the quantity and 
calibre of material which is produces, 
the Writers Workshop at Iowa is a phe- 
nomenon of unusual distinction. Orig- 
inally conceived by Professor Paid 
Engle in 1942. this program in creative 
writing has grown to become the fore- 
most of its kind in the nation. The 
Workshop has drawn to Iowa City 
writers from all sections of the United 
States as well as from over 15 foreign 

The atmosphere in the Workshop is 
informal, and conversation is animated 
as young writers meet to dissect the 
works of other authors and to evaluate 
their own efforts, either in the Fiction 
Workshop, the Poetry Workshop or 
the recently created Translation Work- 

Competition in the general market 
is also part of the program, and Work- 
shop students have had more works 
published this year than ever before. 
The list includes eleven novels, seven 
volumes of poetry and many other 
poems and short stories. One recent 
success is Richard Kim's novel ahout 
Korea, The Martyred, which has heen 
highly praised by reviewers across the 
country. Also producing at an out- 
standing rate is the faculty, which had 
seven novels puhlished this year, in 
addition to nine other assorted books. 

Poetry readings are another mani- 
festation of the Workshop; they are 
done in cooperation with Union Board 
programming on a bi-monthly basis. 

At left, faces of two Workshop students reflect 
the serious atmosphere that surrounds the Union 
temporaries during classes where dissection and 
evaluation of theirs and others works takes place. 

At right, a visiting French poet talks with a 
Workshop class. Workshop director Paul Engle 
is seen in the background. 

-' > i. - '-i , "u -r'- 




Informality in dress and discussion is typical of a Writer's Workshop seminar. 

Paul Engle, noted poet, talks about the Workshop program and its opportunities for the aspiring writer. Engle has been 
the moving force in the Workshop since its establishment in 1942. 



UMll— ■»•<!, i,«m 

- 1 -- ' 

Among (he couples enjoying the music and dancing at the Military Ball were the Honorary Cadet Colonel finalists and their 

Military Ball 

The 63rd annual Military Ball was held 
this year on March 20th in the Iowa Memorial 
Union. The Ball was the social highlight of 
the year for the Air Force and Army cadets 
who attended. 

The high point of the evening came with 

the naming of Linda Johnston as the Honorary 
Cadet Colonal. This outstanding senior girl 
is nominated by her housing unit and elected 
from five finalists by the members of the Ad- 
vanced Corps of Cadets. AF Cadet Colonel 
Dennis Gray planned the Ball. 

Finalists for Honorary Cadet Colonel standing with their escorts at 
Linda Johnston. Connie Hipwell. Sue Olive and Maryann Ruud. 

he punch table at the Military Ball are: Kitty Kushner. 


Governor's Day 

Governors Day this year was carried on with 
all the pomp and pageantry that befits the 83- 
year-old ROTC tradition at the U of I. Gov- 
ernor Harold Hughes and other state and 
University officials have reviewed the U of I 
Corps of Cadets once year since 1881. 

During the activities on the parade field. 
Governor Hughes presented decorations and 
awards to outstanding cadets from both serv- 
ices and then watched from the reviewing 
stand as the Cadet Corps passed in review. 
The U of I marching band and the Scottish 
Highlanders also took part in the ceremonies. 

After the activities at the field house, the 
Governor and his wife were honored at a 
luncheon arranged by the Advanced Corps 
Cadets of both services in the Iowa Memorial 
Union. University officials, cadets, parents and 
guests were invited to the luncheon to hear 
the Governor speak. This was Governor 
Hughes* fourth review. 

Governor Harold Hughes awards a cadet during the Gov- 
ernor's Day ceremonies. 

Just prior to his leaving the University, the late President 
Virgil M. Hancher received the Army's Outstanding Civil- 
ian Service Medal from Iowa Governor Harold Hughes. 


Cadet Corp Commander and Staff 

George \Y. Clarke. Cadet Corps Commander 

The Reserve Officers Tr ainin g Corps pro- 
gram .11 the I of I consists of a Brigade of 
Army Cadets and a Wing of Air Force Ca- 
dets. The Army Brigade is commanded by a 
Cadet Brigade Commander and Ins staff. The 
Air Force Wing is goverened by a Cadet \\ 'ing 
Commander and his staff. All joint standards, 
policies and activities, including Governor's 
l)a\ and the Military Ball, are supervised by 
the Corps Commander with the aid of his 

The position of Corps Commander and the 
three staff positions are alternated each year 
between the Army and the Air Force. 

This year the Corps Commander was Cadet 
Colonel George W. Clarke of the Army. The 
Corps staff members were: Air Force Cadet 
Colonel Dennis Gray. Deputy Corps Com- 
mander: Air Force Lieutenant Colonel Jim 
Bottomley. Executive Officer: and Army Lieu- 
tenant Colonel John Schafer. Adjutant. 

The Corps Commander is responsible for the 
joint actions of the Wing and Brigade. 

Corps Staff Members are: John Schafer. George Clarke. Dennis Gray, James Bottomley. 

Lt. and Mrs. Ronald D. Hampton. Lt. and Mrs. Delbert Gehrke. Lt. and Mrs. Carroll H. Bloomquist, Lt. and Mrs. Stephen S. 

Commissioning Ceremonies 

The ultimate goal of an Air Force or Army 
cadet's four years of military training and 
study is to take the oath of office and become 
a commissioned officer. 

The long-standing tradition of having the 

first set of gold Second Lieutenant's bars 
pinned on by the cadet's wife, mother or 
sweetheart has been upheld at the University of 
Iowa ever since the establishment of the Mili- 
tary Department a century ago in 1863. 

Military Department Officers 

The primary mission of the U of I military 
faculty is to train college students to become 
Air Force and Army officers. These active-duty 
officers instruct the cadets in the arts of leader- 
ship and related military subjects which will 

be necessary to the cadets when they enter 
active service. 

By their very presence the officers help the 
Army or Air Force cadet to realize what his 
responsibilities will be upon commissioning. 

SEATED: Capt. L. N. Cosby, Capt. J. H. Ferguson, Maj. G. V. Kmiotek. Col. W. N. Holm. Col. B. W. Booken Jr., Maj. W. L. 
Binnev, Maj. N. W. Overton, Capt. A. G. Lincoln. STANDING: Capt. S. R. Johnson, Capt. J. H. Kirkwood, Capt. R. A. 
Stein, Capt. W. D. Welty. 


BOTTOM li< >\\ : William G. Stevenson. Earle Hart. Richard Bruiting. Henry Fee, James Ellis, Delbert Gehrke, Joe Greenlee. 
TOP ROW: Ronald Hampton. Donald Hampton. Martin Wiese. Bradley Caldwell, Michael Schiavoni, Phillip Larson, John 
NU ( arthy, Eugene Kobes. 

Brigade Staff and Leadership Lab Instructors 

The Brigade Commander and his staff are 
responsible for all standards, activities, and 
policies that are enacted and followed by the 
Arm) Brigade of Cadets during the school 

This year's Brigade Commander was Cadet 

Colonel Henry Fee. 

The Leadership Laboratory Instructors are 
in charge of drill instruction during the first 
semester. During the second semester they 
hold the key command positions in the 

Army Flight Instruction 

Army Flight Instruction is a program avail- 
able to senior cadets who are able to meet 
rigid physical and mental qualifications. The 
program includes ground school and in-flight 

Upon completion of the course, the cadets 

will have passed enough tests and logged 
enough flying time to qualify for their private 
pilot's license. When they go on active duty, 
they will attend Army Flight School. The 
supervisor of FIP is Major George Kmiotek. 


James Mann, Robert Schtilz. Michael Whitehill. David Huston, Eugene Kobes. 

Army Senior 

Upon completion of the four-year Army Re- 
serve Officers Training Corps program these 
cadets will receive either Reserve or Regular 
Army commissions as Second Lieutenants in 
one of the 16 branches of the U.S. Army. To 
qualify as Army officers they must have dem- 
onstrated leadership potential and proficiency 
in mental and physical tests during their 
school careers. 

Each man must also have successfully com- 
pleted a six-week summer training session at 
Fort Riley in Kansas. During this summer 
training program, usually taken between the 
junior and senior year, the cadet gets his first 
real test of army life and has an opportunity 
to put into practice the principles he has 
learned in the classroom. 

As seniors, these cadets filled most of the 
responsible positions in the Army ROTC 
Brigade of Cadets. The seniors were also re- 
sponsible for the planning of several pre-sum- 
mer camp programs to serve as an orientation. 

TOP ROW: Richard Bruning, Scott Bruntjen, Patrick 
Buckingham, Bradley Caldwell, Gerald Casey. 
ROW 2: John Cheeks. George Clarke, Denver Dvorsky, 
Woody Earl, Robin Eisele. 

ROW 3: James Ellis, Henry Fee, Delbert Gehrke, Joseph 
Greenlee, Steven Gurabiner. 

ROW 4: Kurt Gundacker, Jay Hamilton. Donald Hamp- 
ton, Ronald Hampton, Edwin Hart. 

ROW 5: William Hieronymus, Joseph Higginbotham. 
David Huston, William Kehe, Eugene Kobes. 
ROW 6: Phillip Larson, Roger Lawson, Eric Lundquist, 
James Mann, John McCarthy. 

ROW 7: Patrick Murphy. Michael O'Connor, William 
Patrigo, John Price, John Shafer. 

ROW 8: Michael Schiavoni, Melvin Schoeppner, Robert 
Schulz, Douglas Sheldon, Mark Sholes. 

ROW 9: Kelley Smith, William Stevenson, William Stras- 
burger, Donald Sulentic. 

ROW 10: Michael Whitehill, Marlin Wiese, Roger Wohl- 
ert, Jack Wright. 

f-4 ff^ .O. 


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Kr*!' f**^ r*il 1*1*4 ■***? 

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P. Q ffi O 

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BOTTOM ROW: J. Ellis. J. McCarthy, D. Hampton. M. Wiese. J. Ferguson (adviser). J. Cheeks, L. VV. Kehe, S. Johnson 
(adviser), E. Kobes. G. Clarke, D. Sheldon. ROW 2: B. Sheridan. E. Thompson. M. Schoeppner, J. Thompson, M. Schia- 
voni, L. Hintze. L. White, VV. Yarolem, J. Park. P. Buckingham. ROW 3: Capt. J. Kirkwood, J. Greenlee, R. Peper, D. Schild, 
J. VandeKamp, R. D. Shogren, R. Bruning, E. Hart, G. Lee, K. Snavely, H. Fee. ROW 4: R. Hampton, J. Schafer. 

Association of the U.S. Army and Pontoniers 

The purpose of the Havvkeye Company of 
AUSA is to provide its members with informa- 
tion about what to expect when they go on 
active duty. Commander of the group this 
year was Cadet Major John Cheeks. 

The U of I Pontoniers is the local chapter 
of the National Society of American Military- 
Engineers. Membership is available to all 
Army ROTC cadets interested in or majoring 
in any of the engineering fields. 

Distinguished Military Students 

To qualify as a Distinguished Military Stu- 
dent a cadet must have demonstrated leader- 
ship, character and initiative in campus and 
military organizations and activities. He must 
also rank in the top third of his ROTC class 
and in the top half of his academic graduat- 

ing class. 

These cadets are eligible for a Regular Army 
commission upon graduation. This is the same 
as that received by graduates of the U. S. 
Military Academy at West Point. 


BOTTOM ROW: John Schafer. George W. Clarke. Henry Fee, Richard Bruning. 
acker, William Stevenson. Eugene Kobes. 

TOP ROW: John Cheeks. Kurt Gund- 

Pershing Rifles 

Pershing Rifles is a National Honorary 
Military Society named after General John 
J. Pershing. Iowa's Company B, one of ten 
companies in the Pershing Rifles Second Reg- 
iment, is the most active military organization 
at the U of I. Pershing Rifles provides the 
Army Color Guard for all home football 
games, the Homecoming parade and Gover- 
nor's Day. 

Miss Lynette Schmidt was this year's Hon- 
orary Pershing Rifles Captain and sponsor for 
Company B. Miss Schmidt took an active part 
in Pershing Rifles activities during the year 
and competed in the Regimental Drill Meet 
in the spring for the title of Regimental Spon- 
sor and Honorary Pershing Rifles Colonel. 

The Pershing Rifles drill and rifle teams 
competed in various invitationaal drill meets 
during the year. 

The Commander of the Iowa Pershing Rifles 
was Cadet Major Kurt C. Gundacker. 

BOTTOM ROW: R. Waters, K. Snarely, S. Cumbiner, J. Calvert, Capt. J. Kirkwood. L. Schmidt (sponsor), Kurt Gundacker, 
M. Campbell, R. Boe, R. Deegan, G. Raach. ROW 2: E. Hart, T. Skillicorn, N. Briggs, K. Steelman, L. Hintze, R. Kubik, 
M. Petersen, L. White, G. Lee, T. Butler, G. Whitaker. ROW 3: D. Burgess. T. LaMere, F. Zach, P. Burke, D. Akerman, 
B. Trommer, H. Harnagel, J. Duermeyer, J. Park, W. Wood. D. Duke. ROW 4: D. Carlson. M. Sass, J. Schafer, R. Bruning, 
B. Blanchard, D. Buresh, J. Swenson, B. Johnson, G. Lorenz, W. Bovven, D. Gunderson. R. Keller. ROW 5: E. Ryan, R. 
Daubenberger, R. Cooper. 


of Iowa's Company B of Pershing Rilles get in 

some ou 

side instruction 

before inspection. 

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k \ I ELING: Rod Bakken. Bill Hierstein. Don McCabe, Craig Lewis. STANDING: Major James H. Ferguson. Norman 
Brings, David Akerman. John Mayer. Robert Sheriff. Bruce Kienapfel. Martin Schulte. 

Army Rifle Team 

The Army Rifle team is a military organi- 
zation open to all Army cadets, regardless of 
class or rank. The team, headed by senior 
William Kehe, is composed of two teams with 
four members on each team. 

The team competed in several matches 
dining the school year, including various 
Iowa Intercollegiate shoulder-to-shoulder mat- 
ches, the 14th Army Corps Postal matches and 
numerous other postal matches. 

The army seniors spent 6 weeks at Ft. Riley. Kansas, getting some field experience prior to the fall semester. 


BOTTOM ROW: Les Smaha, Al Forker, James Church, Capt. Allen Lincoln, Mel Sumida, Stephen Garrett, Thomas Acker- 
man. TOP ROW: Robert Schumacher, Robert Shafer, Ron Langlas. James Cook, Leon Horn, Robert Wilbunks, Lonny Rodd. 

Air Force Wing Staff 

Cadet Colonel Melvin Sumida. Wing 
Commander, and Cadet Lieutenant Colonel 
Carroll Bloomquist, Wing Executive Officer, 
headed the Air Force Wing Staff this year. 
The Commander and his staff organize, direct 
and supervise all Wing activities during the 


The mission of the Wing is to provide lea- 
dership training in a military command and 
staff environment and to assist in educating, 
motivating and training basic cadets. 

Air Force Flight Instruction Program 

U lit) 

Advanced Course AFROTC cadets 
have shown an aptitude for flying on their 
officer qualification tests and have passed the 
pilot physical tests are eligible for enrollment 
in this program. 

The instruction consists of both ground 
school and actual flying time. Completion of 
the course qualifies the cadet for his private 
pilots license and entitles him to attend Air 
Force Flight School after his commissioning. 

BOTTOM ROW: Stephen Garrett, Grant Hachmann, Wayne Yarolem, Charles Fahn, Capt. Allen Lincoln, Ron Langlas, Louis 
Alley, Jack Asburg. TOP ROW: James Bottomley, Lonny Rodd, Eli Wirtz, Michael Kinsinger, Gordon Kesselring, Patrick 


tfe ik 4fe at 


Air Force 

These senior cadets will be awarded com- 
missions as Second Lieutenants in the U.S. 
Air Forge when they graduate. After gradu- 
ation, they will attend schools where they will 
he trained as pilots, navigators and specialists 
in other technical and non-technical fields. 
If a cadet wishes to remain in school to obtain 
an advanced degree in his major course of 
study, he is eligible for an "educational delay." 
In this case he would not go on active duty 
until his educational goals had been attained. 

To become an Air Force senior cadet, a stu- 
dent must have completed three years of Air 
Force ROTC study, been accepted into the 
Advanced Course, demonstrated leadership 
ability and shown proficiency in physical and 
mental examinations. 

An important part of a senior cadet's train- 
ing is a four-week summer training unit at an 
Air Force base. This unit acquaints the cadet 
with Air Force life and also provides him with 
training which will be valuable on active duty. 

TOP ROW: Thomas Ackerman, Louis Alley. Jack Asburv. 
John Benda, Carroll Bloomquist. 

ROW 2: James Bottomley, David Bruce. Michael Calla- 
way. Patrick Cashman. James Church. 

ROW 3: James Cook. Robert Creswick. Jr.. Charles Fahn. 
Alan Forker. Charles Freyermuth. 

ROW 4: Stephen Garrett. George Oildemeister, Dennis 
Gray. John Grayson. Grant Hachmann. 
ROW 5: Leon Horn, Terry House. William Joy, Gordon 
Kesselring, Michael V. Kinsinger. 

ROW 6: Ronald Langlas. Michel LeVois. Barnard T. Ma- 
hatFa. Jr., Paul D. Meyer. Wilner Nelson. Jr. 
ROW 7: Douglas Peeples. Rolland Ray. Jr.. Dennis Rid- 
nouer, Lonnie Rodd. 

ROW 8: Leon Schumacher. Robert Schumacher, Robert 
Shaffer. Donald Shepard. 

ROW 9: David Shuey, David Stahl. Melvin Sumida, 
Ronald Swenka. 

ROW 10: Ernest Wells. John Wheeler. Eli Wirtz, Wayne 

~ ** %~ 

** ^<fc <to * ^^ \0 

BOTTOM ROW: K. Alberti, J. Benda, R. Wilbanks. J. Hermann, L. Horn, C. R. Bloomquist, L. S. Bailey, R. N. Coon, M. 
O'Brien. J. W. Wheeler, G. Kesselring. ROW 2: M. Farrier, M. Hogan, D. Tom. J. Thorins. J. Malv, D. Bradsiek, G. Ander- 
son. J. Riherd, L. Martwig, Y. Woodford. ROW 3: R. Nading. G. White. N. Hythetker. D. L. Page, C. Houdesheldt, B. Gehrls, 
L. Carroll, T. Smothers, D. Story. ROW 4: M. Kinsinger, D. M. Gray, J. Church, C. Wieneke, B. Murphy, S. Roberts, S. J. 
Wilson. Capt. A. Lincoln. 

Billy Mitchell Squadron 

All basic Air Force cadets who want to 
become members of the Arnold Air Society 
must go through a period of pledge training 
as a member of the Billy Mitchell Squadron. 
Potential Society members are selected for 
their academic standing and leadership po- 

tential. Each cadet must be sponsored by an 
Air Force advanced corps member. The Billy 
Mitchell Squadron has consistently won top 
honors in Air Force drill competitions and 
other contests. 

Distinguished Air Force Students 

The Distinguished Cadet award is presented 
to those Air Force cadets who have excelled in 
leadership in military and campus activities. 

If a Distinguished Cadet is designated as 
a Distinguished Military Graduate, he is eligi- 

ble to apply for a Regular Air Force commis- 
sion. A Distinguished Cadet must maintain an 
academic standing in the upper 20 per cent 
of his graduating class to qualify as a possible 
Distinguished Military Graduate. 

BOTTOM ROW: Alan Forker. Carroll Bloomquist. Mel Sumida, Dennis Gray. Thomas Ackerman, James Church. TOP 
ROW: Wilner Nelson. James Bottomley, James Cook. Ron Langlas. Stephen Garrett, Robert Schumacher. 


^ <fe r* 

* «t* *•% 


BOTTOM ROW: B. Murphy, \1. O'Brien, R. D. Wilbanks, ]. Benda. L. Horn, Capt. A. Lincoln, C. R. Bloomquist, J. Her- 
Mi.m.i. k. Alberti, L. S. Bailey, R. (;. Hawley. ROW 2: Y. Woodford, S. Roberts, M. Kinsinger, R. N. Coon, D. M. Gray, J. 
Church, (. W. Wheeler. O. Kesselring. ROW 3: M. Farrier. M. Hogan, D. Tom, J. Thorius, C. Wieneke. J. Maly. D. Braksiek, 
O. Anderson. T. Riherd. 1). Story. ROW 4: R. Nading, G. White, N. Hvthecker, D. L. Page, C. Houdesheldt, S. J. Wilson, 
B. Gehrls, L. E. Martwig, L. Carroll. B. Booker, T. Smodiers. 

Arnold Air Society 

The Arnold Air Society is a national organ- 
ization named in honor of Air Force General 
r 'Hap" Arnold. The Society provides cadets 
of outstanding leadership, scholastic ability and 
military interest with an opportunity to de- 

velop leadership traits which will enhance their 
abilities as an officer. 

The Commander of the Arnold Air Society 
is also in charge of the Society's pledge class, 
the Billy Mitchell Squadron. 

Angel Flight 

Angel Flight is the women's auxiliary of 
the U of I Arnold Air Society. The Flight 
participates in many Arnold Air Society and 
other Air Force ROTC functions during the 
year. The 42 Flight members act as hostesses 
at University functions and sponsor fund rais- 

ing projects to enable them to send delegates 
to regional and national conclaves. 

Joy Stoker was the Angel Flight Command- 
er this year. Kitty Kushner was pledge- 

BOTTOM ROW: N. Brown. M. A. Lozier. M. Heidbreder, E. Erickson, K. Anderson, J. Stoker, A. Fitzpatrick. K. Kushner, 
T. Apel. ROW 2: J. Fee. D. Neuman. J. Cornwell, P. Sherre, S. Pilster, L. Weis, T. Sevatson, N. Laughlin, J. Gitz. ROW 3: 
C. Getz, S. Morris. B. Randall. S. Cortimiglia, S. Everroad, P. Miller, J. Rohwedder. D. Jordan. R. Bowman, J. Clemens. 
ROW 4: S. Sondrol, C. Yoder, M. Bacon. E. Feintech, J. Trussell, C. Neuvvirth, C. Homan, L. Winberg, A. Peacock. 

BOTTOM ROW: Randy Sprout, Rod Bakken, L. W. Kehe, VV. J. Hierstein, Don McCabe. Norman Briggs. TOP ROW: 
Cletus Luberts, Herwin Van Zee, David Akerman, Robert Sheriff, John Mayer, Keith Snavely, Bruce Kienapfel, Capt. James 
H. Ferguson (adviser). 

Air Force Rifle Team 

The Air Force Rifle Team, under the gui- 
dance of Capt. W. D. Welty and Sgt. Donald 
Vogt, is open to all cadets in the Air Force 
ROTC program. The group consists of two 
four-man teams. This year the Rifle Team 
competed in numerous shoulder-to-shoulder 

meets, the NRA sectional match and other 
postal matches. 

Setting the pace for the Air Force teams this 
year were veteran marksmen Kerry Albert!, 
team captain, and Jim Church. 

Air Force Drill Team 

The ultimate purpose of the Air Force 
Drill Team is to participate in organized com- 
petition with other ROTC units within Iowa 
and nearby states. A more practical purpose 
at the local level is to perform at local sports 

events and take part in parades. 

Membership is open to freshmen and soph- 
omore cadets in the Air Force ROTC program. 
Faculty adviser to the Drill Team is Sergeant 
James A. Lamansky. 

BOTTOM ROW: W. Neth, S. Walstom, J. Carlson. W. Yarolem (SSGT). J. Lamansky (adviser), A/C J. Jones (adviser), 
R. Cilek, R. Spain, R. Polleck. ROW 2: D. Daniels, S. Roberts, Y. Woodford, M. Kipp, J. Anderson, A. Woodford, W. Cook, 
J. Kretzschmar, B. Yates, J. Flovd. ROW 3: B. Bovd, T. Berendts. H. Sakimoto. H. Ensel. T. Brinker. D. Story, G. Mc- 
Cright, G. Schutte G. Smith. ROW 4: R. Neumeier. C. McCloud, J. Billington, J. Marks, P. Natkiel, R. Thompson, R. Linc- 
oln, H. Feir, M. Kawahara, J. Smith. 






From the first football game to the 
last track meet, Iowans give their all on 
the field, the court, the diamond, the 
track . . . The Hawkeyes surprised the 
nation by finishing out of the cellar in 
Big Ten football, and hopes are high 
already for an outstanding basketball 
season next year. And, wherever the 
team goes, so go cheerleaders, High- 
landers, fans and Herky. 

Forest Evashevski has been Direc- 
tor of Athletics at the University 
since 1961. He was formerly head 
football coach for the Hawks. 


New basketball coach, Ralph Miller, yells at the "Hustling 
Hawks" from the side of the court at the Creighton-Iowa 

Basketball coaches are Dick Schultz. assistant, and Ralph 
Miller, head coach. 

Coaching Staff 

1964 Football Coaches are: KNEELING: Wayne Robinson, Head Coach Jerry Burns, Andy MacDonald. STANDING: 
"Whitey" Piro. Ray Jauch, Arch Kodros, Bill Happel. 


Gary Snook 


; • ««? 



Sp (*•*' 


George Peeples 





Karl Noonan 




Mike Kinsinger 


Michel LeVois 


Roger Schilling 




The accent was on youth as Coach 
Jerry Bums opened the 1964 season 
with his two-platoon version of Hawk- 
eyes. Only ten seniors were listed on 
the roster of this team, picked in pre- 
season polls to finish last in the Big 10. 

With a determined effort to prove 
the pollsters wrong, the Hawks roared 
to three straight victories. After that 
it was sheer frustration as they almost- 
but-not-quite won their next five 
games. The only big defeat in a 3 
won, 6 lost season was at the hands of 
Notre Dame, ranked No. 1 in the 

As he season progressed, records fell 
in abundance. Most were behind the 
arm of quarterback Gary Snook. The 
junior from Iowa City completed 151 
of 311 passes for 2,062 yards and 11 
touchdowns. Other records were shat- 
tered by Snook's favorite taget, flanker- 
back Karl Noonan, who caught 59 
passes for 933 yards. 

Other key players in Iowa's pass- 
minded offense were Rich O' Hara 
who caught 32 passes for 469 yards 
and captain Tony Giacobazzi who 
pulled in 29 passes for 363 yards. 

At the end of the season Noonan 
was honored by being selected Most 
Valuable Player of '64, was elected 
captain for the '65 season, and was 
named to numerous All-America 
teams. Noonan and Snook were both 
named to the first team all-Big 10. 
while O'Hara received honorable men- 
tion. Guard John Niland was also se- 
lected on All-America teams. 

Hawkeye defensive standouts includ- 
ed linebacker Del Gerke who received 
the Iowa Award as the player contrib- 
uting the most to the team; ends Lou 
Williams, Cliff Wilder and Dave Long; 
backs Ivory McDowell. Terry Ferry, 
Karlin Ryan, Dave Moreland and Al 
Randolph, lineman Phil Deutsch, Bill 
Briggs. Steve Hodoway and Bob 
Mitchell; and linebackers Dan Hilsa- 
beck and Rick Hendrvx. 

Sophomore end Rich O'Hara reaches in vain for 
a Snook pass as a Washington defender hangs on. 

Football Squad 

BOTTOM ROW: D. Gehrke, J. Ucraan, R. Mitchell, M. Wiese, B. Wright, P. Deutsch, Captain T. Giacobazzi, D. Recher, R. 
LeZotte, B. Budzik, J. DeAntona, J. Price, L. Williams. ROW 2: W. D. Paul (medical supervisor), A. Randolph, J. McGuire, 
T. Welt, C. Nourse. K. Noonan, C. Wilder, S. Hodoway, D. Long, W. Restelli, O. Townsend, T. Ferry, J. Niland. ROW 3: 
J. Burns (head coach), R. Ziolkowski, R. O'Hara, K. Ryan, I. McDowell, L. Miller, C. VandeWalle, R. Gates, W. Krill, W. 
Briggs, R. Thiele, G. Snook, W. Robinson (assistant coach). ROW 4: A. MacDonald (assistant coach), W. Piro (assistant 
coach), D. Moss, L. Weston, J. Lasota, M. Moses, C. Harris, G. Simpson, J. Cmejrek, G. Swain, J. Killbreath, R. Hendryx, J. 
Wagner, G. Tompras, W. Happel (assistant coach). ROW 5: R. Jauch (freshman coach), M. Mullins, J. Wojcikiewicz, F. Rein- 
hardt, T. Knutson, D. Kantak, J. McHugh, R. Sorensen, J. Bauch, L. Schreiber, T. Ross, L. McDowell, A. Kodros (assistant 
coach), L. Welcher (equipment manager). ROW 6: A. Buntrock (trainer), T. Waugh (assistant trainer). M. Jones, M. Ho- 
warth. R. Gibbs, J. Ficeli, B. Krga, J. Williams, S. Welter, D. Bonior. T. Pohlen, G. Monroe, R. Lamont, J. Buster (manager), 
E. O'Brien (equipment manager). ROW 7: J. Schneider (assistant trainer), B. Bierscheid (assistant trainer). T. Spalj (assist- 
ant trainer), R. Somodi, D. Kimble, T. Mulligan, R. Weaver, D. Hilsabeck, S. Moss, R. Ferance, D. Moreland, R. Stanley, J. 
Carrithers (manager), B. Johnson (senior manager), D. Deadlow (manager). 

Season's Record 

Iowa . 

Iowa . 

Iowa . 

Iowa . 

Iowa . 

Iowa . 

Iowa . 

Iowa . 

Iowa . 






Indiana . 


Wisconsin . 


Purdue . . 


Ohio State . 


Minnesota . 



Notre Dame 


Craig Nourse fights to score a touchdown against Ohio 
State. This made the score 21-19, Ohio State, and set the 
stage for a two-point conversion try by Snook. The try 
failed by six inches. 


Gary Snook walks dejectedly from the field after another 
record-setting, but losing, day. 

Iowa came from behind with two fourth 
quarter touchdowns to defeat Idaho, 34-24. 
in the season opener. Dalton Kimble. Ib'l 
pound sophomore halfback made his Hawk- 
eye debut storing three times on runs of 3, 8 
and 18 yards. Noonan and O'Hara each 
caught six Snook passes to give the fans a 
preview of what was to come this season. 

The Hawks made it two in a row by beat- 
ing Washington, then ranked No. 10 in the 
country, by a 28-18 score. Once again Iowa 
had to come from behind with two last quar- 
ter TDs for the victory. Noonan set an Iowa 
record by catching 1 1 passes; the old one- 
game record was nine. One pass, a 17-yarder. 
plus a great fake by the elusive flanker, gave 
Iowa its first TD. 

Snook received great passing protection 
from the big Iowa offensive line of Bob Ziol- 
kowski, Leo Miller, Dave Recher, John Ni- 
land and Bernie Budzik in this regionally tele- 
vised game. 

Karl Noonan pulls in a pin-point pass from Snook, one of 
11 he caught against Washington. 






. ift ■%$' 






— ... 

->; • 

Craig Nourse (39) bursts through the line for some quick, but hard, yardage against Washington. 


Iowa's third straight victory was the reverse 
of the first two as the Hawks ran up a 21-6 
lead over Indiana and then had to hang on 
to claim a 21-20 victory. The game ended 
with the Hoosiers desperately lining up to at- 
tempt a field goal on the 11-yard line. Dave 
Moreland was the defensive hero, stopping an 
Indiana two-point conversion try and recover- 
ing a fumble. 

The Wisconsin Badgers knocked the steam 

out of the high flying Hawks at Madison with 
a 31-21 upset. Down 10-0 late in the second 
quarter, Iowa scored two TDs in 20 seconds 
but the Badgers came back with three second- 
half scores for the victory. In that second 
quarter. Kimble scored on a short run, then 
Dave Long recovered a fumble on the en- 
suing kickoff. On the next play Snook hit 
CTHara with a 35-yard TD pass. 



Iowa's Homecoming was a da) of disap- 
pointment as two pass interceptions and five 
fumbles gave Purdue a 19-14 victory. Snook 
set a Mi;.; 10 record by throwing 49 passes for 
310 yards. I lis 2(> completions tied a record. 
Noonan's 10 pass receptions made him the 
all-time Iowa pass catching leader in both 
number and yardage. Kimble caught two 
passes lor TDs. giving; him eight and enabling 

him to be the team's leading scorer. 

A crowd of 58.700 saw Iowa almost do the 
impossible — tie Ohio State, then ranked No. I. 
Halfback Craig Nourse made tbe score 21-19 
on a touchdown with two seconds remaining. 
Then Sndok rolled left on a two-point con- 
version try. saw that his receivers were covered, 
lowered bis head and raced for the goal line. 
He was stopped — one foot short. 

Trainer Arno Buntrock (standing rijdit) and Dr. \\". D. Paul stand momentarily helpless over injured Lou Williams. 


m m 






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m ^ 


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Gary Simpson attempts a field goal against Michigan as Tony Giacobazzi (80) and Terry Mulligan (85) clear out two rushing 
linebackers. Dave Long (88) backs up the offensive line at left. 


Iowa's 14-13 defeat by Minnesota had a fa- 
miliar ling to it. For the second straight 
week, the Hawks scored late and failed on a 
two-point conversion try. With less than two 
minutes to go, Nourse grabbed a short Snook 
pass, faked his defensive man and raced for 
a TD. A Snook-to-Noonan pass for two points 
was unsuccessful. 

Bob Timberlake led sixth-ranked Michigan 
to a 34-20 victory over Iowa in the Dad's Day 
game. The Hawks played giveaway again, 
losing the ball seven times on fumbles and 
pass interceptions. 

Iowa's final game was a 28-0 defeat admin- 
istered by Notre Dame. The Irish were paced 
by quarterback John Huarte who was award- 
ed the Heisman trophy after the season as the 
nation's outstanding college football player. 
Huarte and his receiving end Jack Snow 
were too much for the Hawks in the 7-degree 
weather at South Bend. Ind. 

A hard tackle jars the ball from the grasp of Dalton Kim- 
ble in the last quarter against the Ohio State Buckeyes. 


An Iowa cageman blocks a Wisconsin player's try for the goal. 


The 1964-1965 Hawkeye basketball 

season — a season of high hopes, bitter 
disappointments, crippling injuries and 
tremendous pride — will be remem- 
bered as the year Ralph Miller took 
a group ol ballplayers and molded 
them into one of the most exciting 
teams in the nation. 

A pressing defense, a hot-shooting 
offense, and the fire and determination 
which coach Miller instilled in the 
Hawks carried them far beyond the 
predictions and hopes of many Iowa 

It was the year the Hawks swept 
to a third place finish in the Los An- 
geles Tournament by upsetting Min- 
nesota. And it was the year Iowa fell 
to the Gophers in a heart-breaking 
overtime loss to end the season with 
a record of 14-10. 

In between .the Hawks defeated Il- 
linois. Indiana and Ohio State on the 
way to a fifth place finish in the Big 

Dennis Pauling, throwback to the "Hustling 
Hawks" era, takes a careful aim at the basket. 


*»*, » 



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fc 7 7 /# 



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n 10*59 • 


■ <aWAo^ 


1964 Basketball Squad 
BOTTOM ROW: J. Jessen, Capt. J. Rodgers, G. Peeples, F. Riddle. ROW 2: G. Jones. L. Perkins, M. Denoraa, B. Kienapfel, 
E. Bastian. ROW 3: Coach R. Miller, G. Olson, D. Pauling, T. Toland. S. Nielsen. T. Chapman, L. Van Eman (assistant 
coach), D. Schultz (assistant coach). ROW 4: J. Wilson (manager), G. Gottschalk. C. Pervall. J. Rosborongh, K. Banaszek. 
L. Roth. 

Season's Record 



South Dakota 

■ 68 



Michigan State 








Indiana . . . 




Evansville . 




UCLA . . 




Creighton . 








Providence . 








North Dakota 


Iowa . . 


Ohio State . 




use . . . 


Iowa . . 


Purdue . . 




Utah . . . 




Illinois . . 




Minnesota . 


Iowa . . 


Purdue . . 




Wisconsin . 




Minnesota . 




Michigan State 




Illinois . 




Indiana . 




Minnesota . 



"'Big George" Peeples, Iowa center and leading rebounder. 
scores an important bucket as Hanks battle Hoosiers from 
Indiana in Big Ten competition. 


It was the yeaar that the Hawks upset the 
VanArsdales of Indiana and the defending 
national champs, UCLA, in consecutive hall- 
games. It was the year the Hawks savored 
real hopes of heating mighty Michigan, but 
fell to the power of Huntin and Russell. 

It was the year which saw the Hawks hopes 
dashed when injuries struck forwards Dennis 
Pauling and Gary Olson before the Illinois 
game. Rising sophomore Tommy Chapman 
followed his mates to the sidelines with a 
thigh injury, and it seemed that the hopes 
constructed at midseason had been shattered 
before they really had a chance to shine. 

Yet as was the pattern of the year, the de- 
termined Hawks made a comeback. This time, 
they defeated Illinois behind a 38-point per- 
formance by Chris Pervall. and pushed high- 
ranking Minnesota all the way to the finish in 
the final game of the year. 

Jimmy Rodgers, Hawkeye guard, captain, and playmaker, 
catches his breath before returning to the court to pace the 
Iowa pressing defense. 






Hawkeye Coach Ralph Miller re-enforces game strategy and spirit during brief time-out. 


It was the year that sell-out crowds grew 
to love the graceful motions of Chris Pervall, 
the Hawks 1 leading scorer, the hustle and de- 
termination of Captain Jim Rodgers and the 
fierce rebounding of George Peeples. 

It was the year that sophomore Gerry Jones 
made his debut, which included a 26-point 
effort against Big Ten Champion Michigan. 

Gary Olson and Dennis Pauling, both juniors, 
won over the crowd with their constantly 
hustling, occasionally reckless, style of play. 
And it was the year which fans could fall 
back on the ancient "wait 'til next year 1 ' yell 
with some reason. The year — a year of high 
hopes, bitter disappointments and tremendous 
pride — belonged to the Iowa Hawkeyes. 



The Hawkeye pitcher delivers 
to the waiting batter during 
action on the Iowa diamond. 


The Iowa baseball team opened a 30-game 
schedule with a core of 12 returning letter- 
man. Pitcher Bob Gebhard and second-base- 
man Jim Koehnk captained the squad which 
was coached by Otto Vogel and Dick Schultz. 

Among the returning lettermen were Ken 
Banaszek, a catcher, third-baseman Jay Peter- 
sen, and pitchers Jim McAndrew, Bob Schau- 
enberg, and Joe Madden. 

A major job for the coaches was finding- 
players to replace 1964 graduates Jim Freese, 
Duke Lee, Bill Niedbala and Carl Brunst. 

Other players returning included infielders 
Mickey Moses and Ron Shudes, outfielder 
Harry Ostrander, and pitchers Doug Wind- 
ers and Craig Dawson. 

Sophomores expected to move into the line- 
up included Larry Rathjen, pitcher Frank Ren- 
ner, and shortstop Lee Endsley. 

Hawkeye fans watch the favorite national pastime through 
the protective backstop screen. 

Baseball Team 

SITTING: H. Bisbee (manager), B. Schouenberg, A. Heryford, L. Myatt, H. Ostrander, D. Perkins, R. Stroup, M. Just, C. 
Dawson, J. VandeKamp. KNEELING: S. Green, R. Shudes, J. Petersen. S. Hohle. J. Koehnk, C. Brunst. B. Stuber, N. Maw. 
D. Miner, D. Winders. J. Madden. STANDING: D. Schultz (coach). B. Anderson. B. Sherman. B. Niedbala, B. Gebhard, K. 
Banaszek. D. Lee. J. Freese, M. Moses. R. Schock, J. McAndrew. O. Vogel (coach). 


Gymnastics Team 

BOTTOM ROW: Charles Mesching. Barry Keeley. Bill Sayre. Pete Drozdowicz, Glenn Gailis. Kenneth 
Dan Price. Jeff Stein. Ike Heller. Rich Febey. Tom Goldsborough, Bob Singerman, Norman Holzaepfel, 

Gordon. TOP ROW: 

Hawkeye gymnast performs a difficult stunt on the high 
horizontal bar. 


The Iowa gymnastics team, paced by All- 
American Glenn Gailis, posted a 9-1 dual meet 
record and won six individual championships 
at the Big Ten Meet. 

Gailis won on the side horse, the still rings, 
and the horizontal bar, as well as winning the 
all-around championship at the Big Ten Meet. 
He paced the dual meet season in the same 
manner, as he averaged 34.9 points per meet 
during the season. 

Hawkeye Bill Sayre won the floor exercise 
event at the Big Ten Meet and Jeff Stein won 
the tumbling title. 

Ken Gordon frequently won theside horse 
event as he helped lead the Hawkeyes to a 
second place finish in the Big Ten. 

Dan Price, Pete Drozdowicz, Bob Singer- 
man, Barry Keeley, Rick Febey, and Ike Hel- 
ler also placed high for the Hawks during the 



Gymnast combines strength 
and form to win points for 
the Hawkeye team. 

Official's gun starts Hawkeyes 
on their way towards a wet 
victory in the Iowa pool. 


The Iowa swimming team compiled a dual 
meet record of 3-3, and finished seventh in the 
Big Ten Meet held at Wisconsin. 

During the season, Iowa's fine medley relay 
team anchored by Bill Sjostrom, broke the 
Iowa record three times. 

Robert Allen coached the swimmers and 
Estel Mills coached the divers for the Hawks. 

Ron Berry broke the Iowa record in the 
breast-stroke event, and sophomore Paid Mon- 
ohon became the new butterfly record holder. 

Sprinter Ralph Bextine and Hal Bigger 
swam the free-style events for the Hawkeyes 
and often placed high in dual meets. 

Diver Michel LaVois was undefeated in 
dual meets for the second straight year. 
Though he failed to place high in the Big Ten 
Meet, LaVois teamed with Bill Kanter to give 
Iowa one of the best diving squads in the 

Anxious Hawkeyes await the beginning of the next race. 

Swimming Team 

BOTTOM ROW: Pete Maxwell, Joe Roseman, Bill Sjostrom, Jim Cook, Al Bigger, Gary Gray, Dennis Vokolek (assistant 
coach), Robert Allen, coach. ROW 2: Critz Trainor, Bill Kanter. Ralph Bextine. Ron Berry, Mike Peterson, Tom Nestrud, 
ROW 3: Jim Jones. Bill Holt. Paul Monohon. Len Wildblood. Ralph Crider, Mike Horst. Tom Throckmorton. 




Wrestling Team 

FRONT ROW: Charles Freyermuth, Roy Prange, Thomas Bowman, Bill Fuller, John McCarthy. Bob Rausenberger, Ken 
Shaner. BACK ROW: Ralph Rieks (assistant coach), Tom Fennelly. Daniel Price. Raymond Davis. Joe Oreenlee. Dennis 
Wegner, Roger Schilling, Wilbur Devine Jr., Dave McCuskey, coach. 


The Iowa wrestling team compiled a 4-4 
season record in conference action, but had to 
settle for a last place tie in the Big Ten cham- 
pionship meet. 

Bob Rausenberger captured third place in 
the championship meet in the 137 pound class, 
while Roger Schilling, heavyweight, and Tom 
Fennelly, 177 pound, both took fourth place 
in their respective divisions. 

Rausenberger had compiled a season rec- 
ord of 6-3-1, Schilling had a 7-3-1 record, and 
Fennelly a 1-7-2 record. 

Coach Dave McCuskey 's team was hurt at 
midseason by the loss of two key men. Joe 
Greenlee, third in the 147 pound class last 
season, injured his knee, and Mel Weiland. 
167 pound champion last season, dropped 

Two wrestlers battle for points as the officials look on. 


Wrestling action gets rough, 
as this shot from the Iowa- 
Indiana meet shows. 


Iowa golfers loosen up prior to a meet early in the spring. 

Coach Chuch Zweiner liacl four returning 
lettermen and a aumber of top sophomore 
prospects to form the nucleus for this season's 
golf team. 

The Hawks were out to improve on their last 
plate finish in the Big Ten meet last season. 

Returning lettermen were senior John Berg- 
gren, Paul Dlugosch, Joe McEvoy and Jim 
Scheppele. Schepple was the No. 1 man a year 

Top sophomores included Tom Chapman 
and Gary Gottschalk, both members of the 
basketball team, and Jerome Jessen, Rick 
Sheppley, Ken Anderson and Terry Brinker. 

Zweiner said this would have to be a rebuild- 
ing year as three of the lettermen are juniors. 
One or two good freshmen added to these 
juniors and the sophomores should set the 
team in fine shape for a run at the title in 
the 1966 season. 

Zweiner named Purdue, the defending Big 
Ten champion, as the team to beat. 

Golf Team 
BOTTOM ROW: John Berggren. Jim Petersen, (lap Hermann. Joe McEvoy. TOP ROW: Tom Chapman. Jim Scheppele. 
Paul Dlugosch. Chuck Zvviener. coach. 

Fencing Team 

BOTTOM ROW: Terry Brinker, Al Hosteller. Mike Kinsinger, Orville Townsend, Tim Wilson, Larry Brown. TOP ROW: 
Richard Marks (coach), Bill Tucker, Dick Adams, Steve Combs. Butch Ryan. Wayne Whitmore, Cap Hermann, Larry Dorr. 


Mike Kinsinger placed second in the foil 
division to lead tthe Hawkeyes to a fourth 
place finish in the Big Ten fencing meet. Kin- 
singer, the 1964 champion in the foil, had an 
8-2 record in the meet and a 32-9 season 

Dick Adams placed fourth in the sahre di- 
vision in the Big Ten meet. Adams had a 
24-5 season record. 

The Hawks finished the regular season with 
a 7-7 record under new head coach Dick 
Marks. The season conference record was 1-4. 
The team defeated Indiana, Indiana Tech, 
Kansas State, Case Institute, Wayne State, 
Pier Illini, and Chicago. Losses were at the 
hands of Wisconsin, Michigan State, Illinois, 
Detroit, Air Force Academy, Ohio State and 
Notre Dame. 

Other Hawks and their records included: 
Orville Townsend, 21-19, foil Wayne Whit- 
more, 17-23, sabre; and Bill Tucker, 17-13, 
and Berhardt Hermann, 20-22, both epee. 

An Iowa fencer prepares to attack against a member of the 
Notre Dame squad. 



The Iowa tennis team, coached by Don 
klolz. compiled a record of five wins and 
ten losses in dual meet competition during 
the 1964 spring season. 

Captain Dick Riley and sophomore Tom 
Benson paced the team, which eventually fin- 
ished ninth in the Big Ten meet. 

The highlight of the season was the 6-3 
victory over Purdue in the final dual meet of 
the season. Benson swept past Purdue's cap- 
tain, 6-0, 6-1, and then teamed with John 
Svarups to win the doubles competition. 

Dave Strauss and Marc Mears were return- 
ing lettennen and seniors on the squad. 

Arden Stokstad, John Ebert, and John Svar- 
ups, all underclassmen who began to develop 
late in the season, were returning lettermen 
on the 1965 squad. 

Outstanding freshman prospects in 1964 
were Dave Collison, Gary Gibson, and Dick 

Two members of the Iowa tennis squad get in a late hour 
of practice. 

1964 Tennis Team 

BOTTOM ROW: Dick Riley. Marc Mears. Dave Strauss. John Ebert. TOP ROW: Don Klotz (coach). Kent Arnold. Arden 
Stokstad. Elliot Abrons. John Svarups. Tom Benson. 


Cross Country Team 
BOTTOM ROW: Don Rinderknecht, Ted Brubacher, Ken Messer, Steve Tiernan, Bill Reyes. TOP ROW: Roger Kerr (as- 
sistant coach), Lee Walker. Pete McDonald. Ken Keester, Larry Sheek, F. X. Cretzmeyer, coach. 

Cross Country 

The 1964 season was characterized by soph- 
omores and injuries for the Iowa cross-country 
team. The Hawkeyes lost dual meets to Wis- 
consin, Western Illinois and Minnesota. 

The team did improve, however, and placed 
fourth in the Big Ten Meet. Sophomore Ken 
Messer was the high finisher for the Hawks. 

Larry Sheets, Derrick Williams and Leland 
Walker were the only experienced runners for 
Coach Francis Cretzmeyer. 

Sophomores Ken Messer and Steve Tiernan 
paced the Hawks throughout the season. 
Other sophs included Ted Brubacher, Bill 
Reyes, Pete MacDonald and Don Rinder- 

The Iowa Track and Field Federation Meet 
at Grinnell provided the highlight of the sea- 
son for the Hawks. A freshman, Larry Wiec- 
zerek from Chicago won the 4-mile run. 

The 1964 Hawks were marked by the im- 
provement they made. The 1963 team finished 

Dedicated athletes know no seasons. A member of the 
cross-country team works out despite one of winter's early 



Br** B S -^ AniFl 


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High-storing pole vaulter Bill 

Burnette shoots himself high 

to clear the bar for the Hawk- 



The Iowa track team finished eighth in the 
Big Ten indoor meet this season, although a 
number of men placed in their respective 

Steve Goldston was third in the 300 yard 
dash and also third in the 60 yard dash. Den- 
nis Kohl was fifth in the 300. 

Bill Burnette placed fourth in the pole 
vault. Footballer Al Randolph was fifth in 
the high hurdles and sixth in the lows. Ken 
Messer was fifth in the mile run, Ted Bru- 
bacher was fifth in the 880, and the Iowa 
mile relay team placed third. 

In the dual meet competition, the Hawkeyes 
defeated Northwestern and Bradley. They 
placed second behind Illinois in a quadrang- 
ular meet, beating Purdue and Northwestern. 

Track Team 
BOTTOM ROW: P. Peper, L. Leonard, J. Reimer, B. Reyes, T. Brubacher, D. Rinderknecht, S. Tiernan, C. Thie. ROW 2: 

A. Randolph, K. Messer. P. McDonald. D. Williams, D. Cummins, K. Koester, D. Kohl. ROW 3: S. Goldston, E. Troughton, 

B. Burnette. K. Ziegler, B. Frazier, T. Knutson. ROW 4: F. X. Cretzmeyer (coach), R. Kerr (assistant coach). D. Wolfe. 
J. Middlebrook. I). Thompson. S. Rocker. F. Ferree, B. Bartels, D. Gibbs. 



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Whether the students" homes away 
from home are Hillcrest, Burge, the 
barracks or a trailer, the demand al- 
ways surpasses the supply. To accomo- 
date an expanding student population, 
the year brought the opening of Kate 
Daum and a new sorority house, con- 
struction on Currier and Quadrangle 
and increased married-student housing 


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1 : 


9 \ 


General Council 

TOP ROW: Diane Anderson. Leeanne Bamhart. Wendy Bie. Nancy Capek. Joyce Cargile, Joan Cook, Linda Beth Creed, 
Janice Hellwege. BOTTOM ROW: Ruth Henderson. Marilyn Laudner. Janet Renaud. Jean Scholtz, Lynette Stems, Phoebe 
Stafford. Barb Wall. 

Burge Hall — Clara Daley 

Clara Daley House invited its residents tP 
join in a wide number and variety of house 
and inter-dormitory functions this year. The 
Dale) Council focused on the dormitory itself 
in order to help its residents feel that Burge 
is more like a home and less like an institution. 

Daley's very first project was a success — a 
Homecoming float built with Warded and Mc- 
Broom Houses and Quadrangle captured the 
Elks Service Award. This was just one of a 
variety of events sponsored by the Social. 
Scholarship and other boards of Daley House 

throughout the year. Dad's Day and Mother's 
Day weekends were planned by the New Stu- 
dent Council, an organization of freshman 
and transfer students. 

New this year was the election of a KWAD 
representative to serve on the General Council 
of Daley House. The creation of this position 
reflected both the expansion of the interdormi- 
tory radio station and the corresponding in- 
crease in interest and support from Daley 

Members of the Daley Freshman Council helped children from the Pine School make valentines as one of their annual service 


Second Floor 

BOTTOM ROW: Pamela Leland. Mary Sue Bastow. Penny Burian, Susan Eichhorn. Donna Baggarly, Connie Cronkhite, Gail 
Brodkey, Sue Kenther. Ruthellyn Henderson, Joan Cook. ROW 2: Harriett Hoskin, Susan Feldman, Jean Hudson. Margaret 
McConnell. Shirley Gidel, Joyce Stampe. Jean Pilger, Penny Madsen, Sherry Berning. ROW 3: Arlene Averill, Judy Burling, 
Judy Glos, Reynel Dohse. Elizabeth Kappy. Leeanne Barnhart. Marcia Benischek, Jana Henderson, Judith Bentroott. ROW 4: 

Jan Abbas, Jan Atherton. Marcia Gerstung. Nedra Millburn. Kathy Arnold, Sally Ackerman. Carole Calza. Mary Ann Sanders. 

Third Floor 
BOTTOM ROW: Ellen Wentworth, Charlotte Kahane. Janice Herald. Barbara Myatt. Jeanne Drury, Delia Brewer, Carol 
Krieg. Bonnie Grumstrup, Trudy Gordon. ROW 2: Kay Lewis, Kay Anderson, Carolyn Mattix, Jeannette Croxell. Marilyn 
Belfrage, Linda Patterson, Karen Dean, Karin Casebeer, Barbara Thomas. ROW 3: Jerilee Thye, Linda Seitz, Ann Eisenhart, 
Becky Yantis. Janice Adamsky, Brenda Hart. Jinny Joy. Lori Weir. Nancy Lubin. Tam Duggleby. ROW 4: Yvonne Riddle. 
Julie Shellady. Donna Kennedy, Lisa Allen, Fran Hasenclever. Miriam Heit. Cynthia Stewart, Janet Renaud. Lynne Ellerman. 

Fourth Floor 

BOTTOM ROW: Sharon Johannsen, Christine Deming. Judi Schoenfeld. Jane Kuehl. Karen Hahn. Ann Montgomery. Dar- 
lene Smith. TOP ROW: Sue Willig, Garlinda Gage, Joyce Zieglowsky, Lynette Siems, Linda Beth Creed, Diane Anderson, 
Linda Shaw. Betty Kraakevick. 


Fifth Floor 
BOTTOM ROW: Charlene Marsh, Marilyn Suhr. Susan Fernow. Barb Truhlar, Julie Hicks, Judy Mahar, Jan Meiches, Marcia 
Pochter, Hetty Leman, Lynn Traut. ROW 2: Ruth Meyer, Tina Babber, Ruth Grout, Annette Hall, Becky McGee, Sheila 
Vedder, Jo Lynne Brown. Dellaine Bishop. Lauri Isador, Sally Giese. ROW 3: Teri Brucker, Karen Garwood, Jean Hailing, 
Susan Harmon. Terrye Jo Dulin, Diane Sieck, Sandra Canaday. Joyce Cargile, Sue Boudinot. ROW 4: Karen Siquardt. 
Suzanne Hoffman, Nicky Harmon, Pat McCord, Susan Hansom, Claire Arnold, Cathy Widmer, Mary Jo Buckley, Stevie Siberts, 
Dunn. i Clayton, Victoria Stuart. 

BOTTOM ROW: Judith Burling Jo Lynne Brown, Phoebe Stafford, Janet Abbas. TOP ROW: Barbara Carey, Bonnie 
Grumstrup. Donna Kennedy. 

BOTTOM ROW: Carolyn Mattix, Lynette Siems (Adviser), Janice Bain. Mary Draman. TOP ROW: Carol Krieg, Linda 


BOTTOM ROW: Judith Bentrott, Chris Kartoft, Kenna 
Brucker. Jolene Van Leeuwen, Susan Davis. TOP ROW: 
Becky Yantis, Linda C. Seitz, Jan Atherton, Jan Meiches, 
Joan I'i.h nliill 

New Student Council 
BOTTOM ROW: Patricia Jenkins, Marcia Pockter. Jane 
Kuehl, Mary Kay Draman, Mary Lee Ort. ROW 2: Mari- 
lyn Hinrichs, Judy Glos, Judith Boese, Teynel Dohse. 
ROW 3: Sandra Canaday, Louise Duvall, Pat McCord, 
Lynette Siems, Adviser. 

Public Relations 
BOTTOM ROW: Barbara Wall, Susan Hanson, Sue 
Boudinot, Janet Luckenbill. TOP ROW: Harriett Hos- 
kin. Leeanne Barnhart. 

Jane Kuehl 

Bass, Marilyn Belfrage. 


Janet Renaud, Barbara Thomas, 



BOTTOM ROW: Shelia Vedder, Lisa Allen, Jean Hud- 
son, Jean Scholtz. TOP ROW: Helen Farrell, Joan Eit- 
niann, Virginia Sullivan. 

Student Senate 
Linda Beth Creed 


General Council 
TOP ROW: |iul\ Bruhn, Joan Beatty, Kuth Ann Burke. Candy Franzwa, Bobbie Craw. Deanne Cunderman, Betty Hansen, 
Sue Kirkland. BOTTOM KOVV: Carol Lind, Peggy Olson, Natalie Rees, Barb Stebbins, Carolyn Sternberg, Elise Ulland, 
Sue Thompson. 

Burge Hall — Maude McBroom 

Maude McBroom House directed its activ- 
ities toward the freshmen this year, since they 
represented the majority of its residents. 
Throughout the year small-group activities 
were stressed in preference to all-house func- 
tions in order that the freshmen might estab- 
lish a sense of belonging. This personal con- 
tact began during Orientation Week in the 
form of small discussion groups with upper- 
classmen. Informative in nature, these discus- 
sions helped to satisfy the questioning and un- 
acquainted new student. Just an experiment 
this year, the program was so highly evaluated 

that it will probably become a permanent fea- 
ture of living in McBroom House. 

In the fall, freshman girls elected a Fresh- 
man Council which planned and carried out 
activities to involve the whole house. Council 
experience, in turn, served to develop its mem- 
bers' potentials and their interest in further 
participation in dormitory government. The 
Freshman Council initiated a new project ev- 
ery month aimed toward realization of Mc- 
Broonrs goal this year — establishing a sense of 
belonging through personal contact. 


Freshman Council 

BOTTOM ROW: Jean Tully, Jeanne Jirsa, Pam Walton. Sue Ann Hoover, Mary Ruth Smith. TOP ROW: Jean Heyn, 
Penelope Summers, Catherine Roth, Elizabeth Gilbert. 

*'» * * t ,' 
f I i ♦ § 

Second Floor 
BOTTOM ROW: Nancy Noxley, Nancy Tapper, Becky Roberts, Judy Andersen, Carol Lind, Betty Hansen, Pam Lonning, 
Kacie Conner, Kae Burns. Cheryl Williams. ROW 2: Ruth Ann Burgy, Carol Frankhauser, Carolyn Mueller, Ginna Baker, 
Rebecca Fountain, Ruth Evans. Sharon Baker, Jennifer Davis, Mary Kristine Smith, Jean Eckels, Adrienne Mayer. ROW 3: 
Judy Thompson, Linda Tague, Linda Ahrens, Carol Peterson, Jan Gibson, Rita Recilingshafer, Kathleen McClure, Joyce Ale- 
sch, Michelle Lousicus, Kathe Taaffe. ROW 4: Suzanne Gmeiner, Maxine Rickert, Maxine Goembel, Gretchen Link, Nancy 
Petersen, Karen Horst. Nina Kuperman, Elizabeth Gilbert, Elaine Blair. 

If- I; f 

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1 i it r 

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Third Floor 
BOTTOM ROW: Patricia Reithal, Sandra Boyd, Marlene Boles, Margretha Nelson, Terry Doherr, Linda Delsener, Marsha 
McCoy, Jean Tully, Sara Jane Brown. ROW 2: Deanna Jennings, Phyllis Hamlin, Natalie Rees, Peggy Olson, Susan Thomp- 
son, Kathy Perry, Nancy Slater. Mary Ruth Smith, Sharon Satterly, Marilyn Bukoff. ROW 3: Jane Fogerty, Jane Cadwell. 
Judy Opheim, Mary Snook, Cindy Popper, Carolyn Hallberg. Junellen Wilson, Judith Mitchell, Jodie Chally. ROW 4: Carol 
Parcheta, Sheryl Kuhl. JoAnne Orman, Linda Andersen, Joyce Falk, Martha Wenstrand, Elsie Ulland, Kandy Davis, Anne 
Hasuell, Sheri Hughes. 


»4i * 

*> v 

Fourth Floor 
BOTTOM ROW: Donna Farber, Deanne Gunderman, Jeanne Jirsa, Carla Zuehlke. Pain Walton, Susan Harbert, Anne Bor- 
chelt, Dolly March. Andrea Bahnsen, Virginia Ruefer. ROW 2: Susan Thompson, Sally Millar. Diana Quakenbush, Marilynn 
Benedict. Carolyn Liehr. Kathie Petersen. Lois Radloff, Duffy Moritz, Terry Philips. Catherine Roth. Jane Kading. ROW 3: 
Kathryn Cohen, Mary Perham, Carol Kinney, Susan Sims. Marlu Bishop, Jill Friedman, Susan Wenstrand, Shirley Terpstra, 
Mardene Vavricek. Carol Jo Hennings. Evelyn Burkhart. ROW 4: Frances Puhl, Lois Perry. Jolene Otteman, Linda Marsh, 
Carol Raw Marie Euritt. Judy Schwartz, Linda Christensen, Camille Lawhead, Cyndie Bowker, Carol McCollum, Jean Heyn. 

Fifth Floor 

BOTTOM ROW: Valerie Weaver, Susan Veitch. Christine Weeks, Joann Evans, Carolyn Sternbert, Dorothy Feldman, Martha 
Ingerson, Barbara Fleishman, Cindy Dreibelbis. ROW 2: Sue Kirkland, Diane Wubbena, Evonne Thompson, Rathe Christ, 
Mardon Renn. Janice Underkofler, Penelope Summers, Kathleen Miller, Holly Laing, Judy Patsch. ROW 3: Ruth Ann Burke, 
Barbara Petersen. Cheryl Gabel, Marcella Neubauer. Jan Moore, Marcia Shadley, Cynthia Martens, Judy Bruhn, Diane Shulke, 
Judith Slemmons. Rebecca Stempel, Susan E. Peterson. Sharon Saboe. Jean Walter. ROW 4: Barbara Stebbins, Roberta Crow, 
Jeanne Wegner. Betty Thompson, Sue DeWitt, Martha McMurry, Maureen O'Bryon, Dana Butt, Sue Ann Hoover, Molly Mc- 
Shane, Judy Robson. 


BOTTOM ROW: Kathleen Miller. 
Olson. Sharon Satterly. TOP ROW: 
Marilyn Bukoff. Carla Zuehlke. 

Carol Lind, Peggy 
Janice Underkofler, 


Deanna Jennings, Roberta Crow, Carol Ray, Camille Law- 


BOTTOM ROW: Holly Jean Laing, Susan Thompson. 
Martha Wenstrand. Jean Tully. Cindy Dreibelbis. TOP 
ROW: Karen Clauson, Sally Page, Kathy Perry, Mary 
Ruth Smith. Elizabeth Gilbert, Sharon Baker. 

Public Relations 

BOTTOM ROW: Judy Bruhn, Judy Patsch, Marlene 
Boles. TOP ROW: Elizabeth Gilbert, Ruth Evans. 


Marsha McCoy, Kandy Davis, Sharon 
Wenstrand. Diane Shulke. Sue Kirkland. 

Sabve, Martha 


BOTTOM ROW: Kathy Cohen, Dolly Marsh, Ruth Ann 
Burke. Barbara Stebbins, Virginia Ruefer, Andrea Bahn- 
sen. TOP ROW: Sharon Saboe, Martha Ingerson, Judy 
Thompson. Kathe Christ, Penelope Summers, Margretha 
Nelson, Susan Harbert, Anne Borchelt. 



General Council 

BOTTOM ROW: Phyllis Olson. Delia Ann Blair. Ka% Wilson. Betty Ray. Mary O'Fallon. Eileen Greufe. Polly Scheel. Judie 
Bush, Nancy McReynolds. TOP ROW: Mary Jane Phillips. Susan Harvey, Kathleen Cook. Nancy Ann Latimer. Carol Ross, 
Gloria Stange. Karen Steinbeck. Carolyn Lnkensmever, Ellen Sayre. 

Burge Hall — Ruth Wardell 

Wardell House was especially well-repre- 
sented this year by two of its freshman resi- 
dents. Miss Perfect Profile, Nancy Moore, and 
the Dolphin Queen, Susan Junge. A twelve- 
member Freshman Council sponsored special 
activities on Dad r s Day and Mother's Day 
weekends, as well as promoting service pro- 
jects throughout the year. 

This active freshman participation was typ- 
ical of many Wardell residents. The first 
house activity, organized by the Social and 
Activities Boards, was a small group orienta- 

tion system, organized to enable the girls to be- 
come better acquainted with each other and 
with the University. 

While planning the years activities the Gen- 
eral Council kept in mind its goals of generat- 
ing and maintaining spirit among the girls. 
Upperclassmen filled the board chairmanships; 
they represented the Activities. Arts. Intramur- 
als, Judiciary, Public Relations. Social and 
Scholarship Boards. Each chairman worked to 
generate enthusiasm in the house toward her 
respective field of interest. 


First Floor 

Bobbie Sonen. Beverly Gingerich. Mary O'Fallon, Nancy French, Mary Taylor. Judith Jennings, Kathleen Sterner. 

Second Floor 
BOTTOM ROW: Middie Mae Petersen, Janice Fredricks, Mary Vierkant, Carol Hasty, Jeanne Phelps, Betty Parker, Cynthia 
Noyer, Carolyn Lukensmeyer, Dorothy Chapman. Nancy Lewis. ROW 2: Mary James, Sharon Oldt, Marcia Schnedler. Cor- 
rine Cremers. Nancy Moore. Susan Boyle. Andrea Schitf. Phyllis Heckman. Elizabeth Langan, Mary Lavender. ROW 3: Shirley 
Rich. Man Billington, Barbara Hickman. Mary Jane Dickey, Eileen Oreufe, Patricia Bezdek, Carolyn Rinker, Joyce McKenzie, 
Nancy Woolsey, Susan Locke. Theresa Boley. 

Third Floor 

BOTTOM ROW: Jo Ann Ballon. Susan Ellison. Sandra Jeffreys. Eileen Barton. Mary Lundgren, Kay Kramer. Helen Madsen, 
Polly Scheel. Linda Schmid, Janice Dinan. ROW 2: Mary Tuttle, Marcia Tuttle, Nancy Houston, Lois Dye, Pam Klocksiem, 
Jane Koudelka. Judy Cochrane, Sharon Sanford, Linda Bachman, Kakie Evnas. ROW 3: Mary Jane Phillips. Barbara Wolf. 
Anne Cox. Betty Crouwinkel, Anne Wollenhoupt, Kathy Coffman, Joanne Breder, Becky Snyder, Patricia Meier, Dorothy 
Ah reus. 

Fourth Floor 
BOTTOM ROW: Ellen Gaither, Janice Pernick. Phyllis Olson, Nancy Noller. Yvonne Heims, Anne Calvert. Margaret Guy, 
Judy Redenbaugh, Bonnie Hagan. Martha Neal. ROW 2: Susan May, Betty Jensen. Barb Johnson, Pam Peeks, Carole Neville, 
Penny Weaver. Janice Berfield, Betty Ray. Janice Dockendorff. Delia Blair. ROW 3: Sharon Main. Kathy Johnson, Susan 
Harvey, Barbara Boyle. Elizabeth Curry. Susan Nelson, Pat Magee. Karen Wilier. Katherine Hughes, Judy Broun, Virginia 
Eves. ROW 4: Carol Greenfield. Donna Hall, Ruth Hanson, Debra Whisler. 



s i 

i * 


Fifth Floor 

BO'ITOM ROW: Carole Craigmile, Ellen Sayre. Sue Wildberger, Judi Stephani, Joan Jarvis. I'atti Huber, Anne Moss. Pat 
McNamer. R< >\\ 2: Jill Thoma, Jean Valentine, Mary Lynn Scliolt. Jan Utter. Jean Vander Ploeg. Krislen Codeke. Barbara 
Pit/. Sharrv Johnson, Kathv Moline, Sandy Stanerson. Margie McColgan. Cynthia Suter. ROW 3: Lee Eckard. Susan Rohr- 
bough, Patricia Thompson, Judith Rushton, Helen Toms. Maureen Smith. Mary Miller. Theon Mohr. Marilyn Arnold, Bonnie 
Wilbur. ROW 4: Karen Steinbeck. Susan Allers, Nancy McReynolds. Donna Benz, Susan Douglas, Camelia Reed. Janice 
Hopkey, Sail) Starkweather. Alice Hurliman. Mary Jane Low, Annette Payne 

BOTTOM ROW: Pamela Porter, Judith Rushton, Judith 
Jennings, Susan Harvey. TOP ROW: Joyce McKenzie, 
Susan May. 

BOTTOM ROW: Janice Dinan. Mary Jane Phillips, 
Helen Madsen. TOP ROW: Kay Kramer. Judith Lloyd, 
Joyce McKenzie. 

Freshman Council 

BOTTOM ROW: Ellen Sayre. Anne Moss, Diana Rodden. Nancy Noller. Patti Huber. Judy Cochrane. TOP ROW: Mary 
Lavender, Liz Langan. Andrea Schiff, Jathy Coffman, Barbara Huxtable. Delia Blair. Adviser. 


Wardell girls chat over coffee in the home of their advisers, Mr. and Mrs. John Simmons. 


Betty Grouwinkle. Kathleen Cook. Margaret Heggen. 


Jill Thomas. Mary Jane Dickey. Judy Pope. Karen Wilier. 

Public Relations 

Andrea Schiff, Carol Ross. 


Judy Cochrane, Mary Ellen Fite, Gloria Stange, Iiz Langan. Mary Lavender. 

Student Senate 

BOTTOM ROW: Middle Mae Petersen. Judith Rushton, Kay 

Lynn Thomas. Suellen Baxter. TOP ROW: Debra Whisler, 

Carolyn Lukensmeyer. 


BOTTOM ROW: Pamela Porter, Karen Stein- 
heck. Beverly Gingerich. TOP ROW: Elizabeth 
Lee. Kathlyn McCormick. 


TOP ROW: Linda Colli ngwood, Liz Edson, Sandy Fox. Karin Gleamza. Sharon Hoist. Kristin Johnson. Penny Klocksiem, 
Marilyn McCabe. BOTTOM ROW: Sherry McLaughlin. Patty McNeil. Pat Murray, Martha Newcomer. Nancy Pennebaker. 
Karen Redus, Ka\ Sutton. Ardis Vermazen. 

Burge Hall — Beth Wellman 

Botli Wellman coeds aimed at their goal of 
active dormitory and campus participation as 
well as academic excellence through program- 
ming by their active General Council. The 
eight board chairmen promoted their respec- 
tive interests, including scholarship, public re- 
lations. KWAD. the arts and social activities. 
Floor chairmen kept their girls informed of 
these activities, encouraged participation by all 
girls and promoted good inter-personal rela- 
tions on their halls. 

Some of the more popular activities includ- 
ed entertaining faculty guests, organizing a 

choir with Hillcrest for University Sing and 
participating in intramural sports and the 
spring Festival. 

Wellman stressed its academic programs 
equalh with the social. The Scholarship Board 
continued its free tutoring system, especially 
tailored to meet the needs of the freshman 

The Board also worked toward improving 
the quality of the Burge Hall library and test 
files. Future plans include conversion of the 
library into a much needed reference room. 


Freshman Council 
BOTTOM ROW: Jane Oldaker. Lori Johnson. Jean Miller. Lynn Maxson. Roberta Hartli 
Patricia Peterson. Arlene Hanson. Carol Maier. Penny Klocksiem, Adviser. 

TOP ROW: Darlene Kastning. 

Floor Chairmen 

Maitha Newcomer, Patty McNeil, Sharon Hoist, Pat Murray. 


Pat May, Karin Gleamza, Susan Wilde. 

Les Arts 
BOTTOM ROW: Ellen Lincors, Karen Redus, Betty Cly- 
nick, Beth McCord. TOP ROW: Diane Linville, Eliza- 
beth Nesterenko, Bonnie Chow, Ginny Lane. 

Operations — In 

Joanne Pcsek. Suzanne Fry. Kristin Sue Johnson, Rita 


Operations — Out 

BOTTOM ROW: Sherry McLaughlin. Suzanne Fry. Jean 
Bracy. Meg Reed. TOP ROW: Lila Lipkis, Karnese Cam- 
eron. Ellen Retterer. 

Public Relations 
BOTTOM ROW: LaVonne Goode, Kathryn Williamson, 
Nancy Pennebaker, Louise Puis. Patricia Miller. TOP 
ROW: Patricia Hagemann, Janelyn Granger, Carol Scott, 
Suzanne Sylvester. 

BOTTOM ROW: Mary Jane Wolfe, Marilyn McCabe, 
Cheryl O'Brien, Jane Oldaker. TOP ROW: Dolores Lohff, 
Carol Padgham. Elizabeth Osenbaugh, Eileen Kelly. 

BOTTOM ROW: Annette Sellergren, Betty Clynick, Linda 
Collingwood, Sharon Hoheisel. Linda Swenson. TOP 
ROW: Sheryl Knight, Ann Meiericord. Linda Drees. 


Executive Council 

I ( IP HOW: Mary Brauer, Cheryl Bukoff. Diane Corson. Diana Crook, Suzie Dare. Pat Deller. SECOND ROW: Melva Ce\er, 
Liz Coeldner. Burchie Green. Judy Jewell. Linda Laurick, Sandy Perrin. ROW THREE: Sandie Schwartz. Maggi Scott. San- 
dra Sheldon. Sandra Snair. Sue Stampf. 

Kate Daum House 

Leaving their new dorm. Kate Daum girls are off to a 
Coke-date, class, or perhaps a walk in the park to enjoy 
one of the first days of spring. 

Kate Daum. the newest dormitory on cam- 
pus, is named after the late Dr. Daum. Director 
of Nutrition at the University Hospitals from 
1926 to 1955. The $1.7 million building was 
officially opened on November 22. Guided 
tours and refreshments were provided for the 
1000 persons who attended. 

An eight-floor structure housing 474 women, 
Kate Daum was designed to provide facilities 
for both small and large group meetings, spe- 
cial activities and social functions. An un- 
derground corridor connecting the new dorm 
to Burge Hall enables its residents to use the 
larger dorm's dining facilities, library and 
lounge areas. Similar to Burge, the new dorm 
has individual rooms, study lounges, ironing 
rooms and kitchenettes on each floor. New 
features in Kate Daum include increased closet 
space and a larger number of double-occu- 
pancy rooms. 



BOTTOM ROW: Candy Couillard, Sandy Stoddard. 
Marilee McAllister. Sandee Sheldon, Anne Dutcher. TOP 
ROW: Lois Hanousek, Barbara Lundberg, Sandra Perrin. 

Activities and Social 
BOTTOM ROW: JoAnn Bolton, Linda Laurich, Naureen 
Tasley, Deanne Neunian, Kathy Vixa. TOP ROW: Marian 
McGinnis. Sandy Drake, Andrea Skarin. Sandra Wright. 

BOTTOM ROW: fudy Ryan. Melva Gever. Linda Wilson. 
Nancy Sword. TOP ROW: Jacqueline Stelter. Cappie 
Stanley. Anna Rhinehart. 


Patricia Hull, Sarah Cozzens, Martha Bergstresser. 
Special Interests 
BOTTOM ROW: Linda Chorpeniiig. Sara Swenson. Jo- 
anne Steiert. Linda Friend. TOP ROW: Diana Crook. 
Joyce Sturgeon, Lora Mathis. 

New Student Council 
BOTTOM ROW: Jeanne Rohde. Judy Clayton. Sheila Martin, Suzie Dare. Mary Lynn Meadows. Marcia Sass. Patti McCabe. 
TOP ROW: Linda Simons. Joan Carter, Mary Beth Geuss, Judy Stegge, Gail Stoltz, Sue Jensen, Julie Stahr, Faye Samuelson, 
Pam Surma. 


Currier Hall — South 

S(tl III < »l IK IRS 

President Si zanne Dai 

Vice President Linda King 

Secretary Martha Shoemaker 

Treasurer Sue Carlson 

Student Si nator Louise Dawson 

The division of Currier dormitory govern- 
ment into two organizations created South- 
I louse Currier Association, a council of 21 
members representing 420 residents. The 
house was divided into seven units; the chair- 
man of each unit served on the council and 
brought dormitory and campus information 
to her girls in informal unit meetings. These 
smaller units not only increased the efficiency 
of Currier government, but they also made 
dormitory offices and activities more available 
to the residents, thereby preparing them for 
participation in other campus activities. 

In addition to many active boards, a Fine 
Arts Guild was created which planned student 
and faculty art exhibits for Homecoming, 
Dad's Day, Mother's Day, and other open 
houses. A New Student Council, made up of 
freshman and transfer students, was organized 
to keep freshman girls well-informed and in- 
terested in house activities. 

South Currier Council 

BOTTOM ROW: Louise Dawson. Susan Carlson. Suzanne Day. Martha Shoemaker. Donna Straub, Linda DeKoster. TOP 
ROW: Frances Orend. Sandra Gleazer, Elizabeth Keene. Pamela Behm. Donna Dvhrkopp. Susan Hurt. NOT PICTURED: 
Carmen Straub. Dana Kirby, Susan Chester, Linda King, Linda Nellis. Julie Beshore, Ardyce Tabata. 


Currier Hall — North 

This year Currier Hall created two organi- 
zations, the North and South House-Currier 
Associations, in order to promote more effici- 
ent dormitory government. 

The North House placed special emphasis 
on participation in campus activities. Lead- 
ers in many campus organizations spoke to the 
residents in the fall, explaining the purposes 
and activities of their respective groups. Inter- 
est and participation were especially great in 
the Union Board and Project Aid. 

North Currier's interdormitory social life 
was highlighted hy an exchange for transfer 
students in City Park. This was hut one of the 
new activities initiated hy North Currier. In 
addition to holding the annual Christmas dec- 
orating party and a door decoration contest. 
North House coeds also collected Christmas 
gifts for needy Iowa City families. 


President Kathy Varney 

Vice President Judy Olson 

Secretary Kathy Kxing 

Treasurer Mary Hovland 

Student Senator SALLY MITCHELL 

North Currier Council 
BOTTOM ROW: Kathleen Varney, Judy Olson, Kathy Kline;, Mary Hovland. ROW 2: Sally Mitchell, Nancy Boyer, Martha 
Mayne. Carla Beardmore. ROW 3: Connie Morgan, Jane Westwick, Karen Hedberg, Mary Austin. 


North Units 1 and 2 
BOTTOM ROW: Saumi Grossman, Karen Wagner. Cathy Briley. Janie Brown. Joan Miller. Noel Eschbach, Beverly Dobson. 
TOP ROW: Pain Hemann, Jan Lowenberg. Sally Mitchell. Lois Garland, Sheila Buescher, Rochelle VVittmer. Jane Westwick, 
Carol Eschbach. 

North Units 3 and 4 
BOTTOM ROW: Gloria Miller. Marsha Alshouse, Janet Walgren, Sandra Koehler. Karen Patton. Loretta Pascua, Barbara 
Johnson. Jeannette Gaumon, Pam Kruse. Marcia Hunter. ROW 2: Susan Hackbarth. Bonnie Rogers. Betty Reid. Lucille Pain- 
pel. Karen Muehlbauer. Chriss Coons. Lynne Marshak. Linda Regur. Barb Harper. Lois Murashima. ROW 3: Judi Gates, In-n 
Muyskens, Ellen Detlefsen. Carol Sweet. Sheryl Weida. Renae Fousek. Lynn Burkart. Janet N. Mitchell. Sue Lindblom. Julie 
Arendt. ROW 4: Beverly Tibbitts. Barbara Schultz. Karen Miller. Margaret Griffin, Karen Hedberg. Mary Sue McGimpsey, 
Julie Kneeland. Betty Wendt. Kathleen Yarne\. 


South Units 6 and 7 
BOTTOM ROW: Alia Aldrich, Deborah Fridel, Patricia Vogl. Judith Lange. Linda Grable, Sandy Boland. Carol Shaveland, 
Nancy Lisle. ROW 2: Claudia Wenthe, Patricia Barta, Susan Pierson, Phyllis Mueller. Inese Birznieks. Sharrie Rae, Martha 
Shoemaker. Sue Carlson, Carmen Straub. ROW 3: Patricia Asleson, Barbara Friesleben. Thelma Halvorsen. Kathleen Mahoney, 
Carolyn Priebe. Carol Fuhrman. Patricia Larsen, Cherie Kling. 

South Units 8 and 9 
BOTTOM ROW: Sandy Hammers. Carla Jones. Rebecca Sperry, Nancy Tarrant, Louise Dawson, Donna Dyhrkopp. Dorothv 
Rowe. Ruth Ann Cunningham, Marilyn Molln. Sue Munson. ROW 2: Launa Tharp. Cheryl Flaucher, Patricia Parker, Mardi 
Stark. Judi Fineran. Linda Schule. Lynne Adams. Judy Nirk. Shirley Monks. Virginia Houck. Jean Johnston. ROW 3: Ova 
Luethye. Mary Schrodt. Sherry Riffel. Barbara Heath, Cheri Hemphill, Drue Jessen. Linda Parkhurst. Marsha Isenberg, Shirley 


South Units 10, 11, 12 
BOTTOM ROW: Marlyne Bilyeu, Virginia Freeman. Barbara Sesker. Marilyn Fahnstrom. Helene Maduff. Judy Osbom. Barb 
Sadlak, Linda Dekoster. Suzanne Day. ROW 2: Susan Bernstein, Man Jo Anderson. Sara Geiger. Sandra Gileazer. Carolyn 
Cramer, Babette Barnes. Diane Hellmund. Nancy Moot. Elizabeth Keene. ROW 3: Mary Beth Kerdus. Elaine Colgan. Carol 
[inch, Connie Munson. Catherine Chase. Susan Hurt. Kay Hofmann, Ruth Houston. Melissa Baker. ROW 4: Sharon Gano, 
Louise Gilles. Donna Straub. Arlene Schuiteman. Diane Hale. Sara Love. Maryell O'Melia. Ruth Andreasen. Joan Gulbrantson, 
Dawn Eberle. ROW 5: Karen Vanek. Kathy Schmelzle, Barbara Egger, Sue Shidler, Kathy Barrett. Janice Otto. Alice Kura- 

Currier girls share their problems of the day and plans for the night while waiting in the dinner line in the south foyer. 



Major changes in Hillcrest this year includ- 
ed an increased emphasis on student govern- 
ment and an entirely new social program. 

Freshmen were given a training ground for 
future dormitory and campus leadership 
through the Freslmian Forum. This group 
worked with the Executive Cabinet members, 
served on Cabinet committees and represented 
all freshmen. Improved community relations 
was the emphasis of the Presidents Commit- 
tee; Iowa City service groups were invited to 
tour the dormitory and hold their meetings 

A variety of interests was satisfied with the 
formation of a Camera Club, new member- 
ship in KWAD and an increase in social func- 
tions. In addition to continuing its inter-dorm- 
itory exchanges and mixers, Hillcrest also 
sponsored two dances — a fall Casino Party and 
a Playboy Party in the spring. 

Men from Hillcrest relax a little 

the Hillcrest Gril 

Executive Council 
BOTTOM ROW: Dave Hickman, Stephen Wolff, Brooke Harris, John Piatt, Glen Anderson, David Morehouse. ROW 2: 
Richard Feller, James Park, Carl Gambs, Loren Southern, Donald Eells, Gary McWilliams. ROW 3: Bloyce Johnson, Charles 


President's Council 

BOTTOM ROW: Marie Monahan, Steve Sturges. Pete Stenberg. JtfT Halm. Thomas Cole. TOP ROW: Jerome Cross. Mike 
Mickelson. Karl Bromann, David R. Mason. Dean Breneman. 

General Council 
BOTTOM ROW: Charles Streit. Loreti Southern. Dave Hickman. Stephan Wolff, David Morehouse. John Piatt. Glen Ander- 
son. Bloyce Johnson. ROW 2: Richard Wheatley. Robert McKnight. James G. Schilling. Glen Peterson. Roger Anderson. James 
E. Park. Pat Griffin. Don Schild. ROW 3: John Arthur Riherd. James Buch. Charles H. Disselhorst. Dennis D. Liston. Duane 
Wilkins, Mike Hellige. Brooke Harris. Gary McWilliams. 


1 I F M I f 

■. - - • 


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Freshman Forum 
BOTTOM ROW: Jerrv Ranev. George Bergeman. John 
McMorris. Lynel Vallier, Eldon Hansen. TOP ROW: 
Phil Carter. Terry Powell. John James. Craig DeWitt. 

BOTTOM ROW: Dick Keller. Mike Hogan, Dave Harken, 
Bentley Gregg, Jerry Fine. TOP ROW: Dave Triber. Don- 
ald Fells. John Ockomon, Jim Bright, Lonie Bratkiewicz, 
Earl Trachsel. 

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BOTTOM ROW: John Wunder. Richard Bruning. Dave 
Hickman. Carl Gambs. Richard W. Miller. Frank Tang- 
len. TOP ROW: Dong Tindal. Richard Feller. Kenneth 

Orientation, Facilities, Scholastic 
BOTTOM ROW: Eldon Hansen. Stephen Wolff. Loren 
Southern. Charles Streit. Evan Anderson. Dennis McMa- 
han. TOP ROW: Ron Cochran. Robert McKnight. John 
Wnnder, Duane Bell. Dave Hickman. Duane Wilkins. 

BOTTOM ROW: Frank Renner. James Lowber. Harold Jensen, Bill Province, Earl Kemp, Denny Geary. TOP ROW: David 
Stock, David Jones, Brooke Harris, Jon Bowermaster. 


Baird Housce 
BOTTOM HOW: Steve Sturges, Pete Bentley, Jim Sofen. Don Schild, Ron Elbe. Ron Beavers, Ron Davis. ROW 2: Kerry 
Kirby. Jim Otto. Charles Streit. Larry Claus, Terry Emanuel. Richard Benne. ROW 3: Eugene Crane, Don Christiansen, 
Danny Crooks. Terry Weller. Ron French. John Jones, Rod Lundgren. Ivan Deatsch. 

Bordwell House 

BOTTOM ROW: John Lavent. Orville Jacobs. Jim Peck. Richard Dennis. Thomas Cole. Bloyce Johnson. Azan Payne, Steve 
Cornish. Terry Frieden. ROW 2: David Lang. William A. Youngstrom. John Schwarz, Jackson Jack. Jack Bair. Tom Dun- 
can. Mike Conlan. Chuck Ponce. Tom Taiber. ROW 3: Douglas W. Minney. Tom Foss. James K Wolfe. Douglas A. Simons. 
William Jason Groves. William R. Boulden. James A. Brecht. James D. Hawtrey, Robert J. Coulter. ROW 4: Dan Johnson 
(Adviser). Bob Lewis. Stanley Carpenter. Kenneth Gibson. Dennis Johnson. 


Bush House 
BOTTOM ROW: Larry J. Davis, Glen Peterson, Bill Wilen, Mark Monshan, Roland Wilken, Paul Moore, John James, Bill 
Hume. ROW 2: Bob Murray. Jerry Deaton. Jim Weaver. Roger Aude, Jim Hop, Bill Sterba, Tony Wingert. ROW 3: Ste- 
phen Hoxen. Dennis Bangtson. John Swenson. Keith Arps, Robert Bowlin. Roger Loring, Alfred Fletcher. 

Calvin House 

BOTTOM ROW: David Lodge, Neil Feder, Allen Weidler, Jan Maly, Ed Ehvorthy, Mike Hogan, Terry Powell. Bud Atkinson. 
M. Douglas Carlson. ROW 2: Michael Rathe. Craig DeWitt. David Tom. Brian Williams, Frank Tangren, David Gleason, 
Jerry Raney. Wesley Etheridge, Earl Fitz. ROW 3: Darrell Netherton, Steve Bvers, Kenneth McBeath, Richard Randell, Rob- 
ert Long. Jerry Thorius,_ Richard Serrhan, Bill Stender, Paul Halliday. Bill Hopkins. ROW 4: Richard Giles. Terry Weller. 
Allen Lukehart. James Kron. Gary Armstrong, Ted Mickelson. Jim Brans. Robert Kuramoto. Jim DeReus. William Steward. 


Ensign House 
BOTTOM ROW: David Dallman, Fred Fisher, Earl Trachsel. Robert A. Peterson. Jim McCarragher. Jack Hall. Steve Brock, 
Kenneth Clark. Dennis Coombs. TOP ROW: Francis Voigt (Adviser). Darrell Fulton. Bennett Baack. Jack Bodin. Dennis 
Liston. Charles Friedl. John Hascnmiller. Pat Mason. Bill Budelier. Mike Donnelly. 



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Fenton House 
BOTTOM ROW: Robert Dixon. Louie Bratkiewicz. Arlen Twedt. James Brown. Stephen Sidwell, Robert McKnight: Jon 
Bawermaster. Tern Green. Bill Cousins. ROW 2: Ronald Lacey. Robert Barguson, Dave Coranson. Stephen Putman. Richard 
HofT. David Topinka. Robert Daurer. Russell Anderson. Harlan Holm. ROW 3: Roger E. Burken. Stephen Wolff, Loren 
Southern. Brian Goldstein. Gerald Barck. Don Nerland. Ron Buch. Michael Drain. Glenn Butcher, Charles Dayton. 


Higbee House 
BOTTOM ROW: Carl Gambs, John Piatt, James Park, David Mason, Duane Wilkins, Peter Drozdowicz, John Johnston. ROW 
2: Richard Paul Smith. Edwin Bartine. Mike Teal, Gary Worthen, Dennis Brown, Gary Swain. ROW 3: Paul Schuh, John 
Lehman, John Lohff, Rodney Linkin, John Harding, Lyndon Crist, Gary Holtey. 

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Kucver House 
BOTTOM ROW: Mike Hellige. Paul Short, Stewart Truelsen. Jeff Margulies, Richard Proctor, Huston Breedlove, Dave Cook, 
Mike Mefford, Jerome Cross, Stephen Mann. ROW 2: Steven Heiman, Frank Renner, Arlyn Van Dyke. Tom Martin, Howard 
Gallatin, Kemp Miller. Jerry Edsen, Steve Smith, Ron Cochran. ROW 3: Robert Holcome. Larry Bright, Jim McCoy, Mike 
Johnson, Ed Skorupa. Mike Roddy. Don Sayre, Dale DeWild. Grant Wilken. ROW 4: Ted Fuhrer, Stan Berger, Mick Mc- 
Bride, Patrick McCool. Lynel Vallier, Richard Poundstone, Stanley Wolken. ROW 5: Jerry Fine, David Bethel, Robert Hays, 
Raymond Byers, Dean Barker. 


Loehwing House 
BOTTOM R< >\\ : Raymond Anderson, John Steelman, Bud Bright. Norman Broun, Doug Tindal, L. D. McMullen, Harold 
Jensen, Roger Anderson. Thomas Polilen. Jim Wekgle. ROW 2: Gary Mead, Merrill Mecklenburg, Scott Bryan, John McMor- 
ris. Brian HotTmeier. John Christensen, Mark Austad, Stephen Davison, John Deutsch, Bruce Broerman, James Morrison. ROW 
3: Kent Sissel, Jerry Jones. John Wunder. Brent Harstad, Denny Deischer, Steven Hetherington, Kenneth Cohrs. 

Mott House 
BOTTOM ROW: Daniel Madden, Richard Keller, Richard Wheatley, Steven Hoth, Douglas Rickert, Darrell Erickson. ROW 
2: Ronald Wesley. Dennis Braksiek, Ralph Kryder, John Stokes. Ralph Throckmorton, Steve Fredericks. ROW 3: Jerry Zort- 
man. Jerry Peterson, Carroll Hanson, Steven Hiland, Steve Rubin. Richard Walling, Michael McKinley. 

O'Connor House 
BOTTOM ROW: Merle Royce, Brooke Harris, David Jones, Dave Hickman, Jay Hanson, Randy Schofield. ROW 2: Dan 
Swallom, Bob Jones, Chris Nelson, James Buch, Bernard Mouw, Alex Ogedegbe. ROW 3: Jim Bright, Mark Nolan, George 
Peeples, Patrick Ahlstrom, Larry Kalkwarf. 


Phillips House 
BOTTOM ROW: Jim Piper, Donald Henze, Jack Slayson, Michael Mickelson, Earl Kemp, Dennis Page, Stanley Hangartner. 
ROW 2: Charles Russell, James Parrott, Michael O'Hara, Charles Streit, Pat Colgan. David Smith, Kenton Coons, Kerry Con- 
ard. ROW 3: Wesley Nelson, H. Wayne Schweitzer, Gerald Paluska, David Hutchins, Charles Houdesheldt, Richard Schrader, 
Norman Wonderlich. William Roche. 

Steindler House 
BOTTOM ROW: Richard Spark, Pete Soballe, Marvin Swanson, Ojars Arsts, John Riherd, William Bruce Newbrough, Evan 
Anderson (Adviser), Richard Somerville. ROW 2: Keith Bell, Thomas Overett, Glen Anderson, Jarry Reid Jr., Bill Rubin, 
Gary Severson, Gary McCright, Mike Coffeen. ROW 3: Michael Matteson, Tom Bell. Thomas Bobbitt, John Houlette, Bernard 
Mouw, Jack Carter, David Trask, Joseph Kilkenny. 

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Seashore House 
BOTTOM ROW: Lyle Perry, George Tischler Jr., Richard Bruning, David Stock, Dennis Daake, Larry Haddy, Randall Wag- 
ner, Duane Truman. ROW 2: Ronald Shippy, Ron Tharp, Irvin Hentzel, David Morehouse, Ron Gilson, Keith Junge, Rich- 
ard Feller, Darold Luze. ROW 3: David Teeter, John Ockomon, Harold Harnagel, Donald Eells, Dave Treiber, Lyle Rouda- 
bush, Gaylen Ericksen, James Wessels. ROW 4: Alan Rusk, Charles Disselhorst, Dean Breneman, Jim Leseney. 


Thacher House 
BOTTOM ROW: Phil Moloney (Adviser), Richard Miller, James Lowber, Karl Bromann, Albert Banwart, Shelby Foss. ROW 
2: David Arkovich, David Savage, A. LaVern Hining, Jack Jacobsen, Guy Danielson, Roger Vogt, Roy Prange. ROW 3: Dick 
Steward. Richard West, Robert Shafer, Dale Baker. Bnice Reavill, Robert Scott, Norman Elliott. 

Trowbridge House 
BOTTOM ROW: Larry McElroy, John Hunkins, Edward Thompson, Pete Stenberg, Richard Unz, Larry Laborde, Dan Grif- 
fith. ROW 2: Quentin Coffman, Rod Bakken, Patrick Collins, Tom Sager, Phil Andrew, Mike Less. ROW 3: Darrell Nether- 
ton, Robert Vis, George McCartan, Larry Kuhl, David Johnson. 

f * ' t * I f t A f 

Van Der Zee House 
BOTTOM ROW: Marty OTJonnell, James Schilling, Marvin Jungling, William Hicks, Gary Markwell. Michael Cotton Jeff 
Hahn Dave Harken, Paul Logan. ROW 2: John A. Harnagel, Russell Sill, Gary McWilliams, Eldon Hansen, Dennis McMa- 
han, Jim Starr, Dave Craning. Don Kos, Michael Petersen. ROW 3: Loras Bleile, Thomas Stroope, ken koehn, John Carrith- 
ers, Albert J. Roberts, Bruce Gehrls, William Kiernan, Gary Johnson, Kent Johnson. 



Executive Council 
BOTTOM ROW: Paul DiBlasio. Eric Morris. Larry Bai- 
ley, William S. Smith, Vale Woodford. TOP ROW: John 
Vust, James Furgason, Harold Bisbee. 

Quadrangle men made their dorm a real 
campus force this year by active participation 
in social and intramural events. The year was 
highlighted by an award-winning Homecom- 
ing float and better-than-ever KWAD broad- 
casts. The Homecoming float " We're Land- 
ing a Victory", built in conjunction with 
McBroom, Daley and Wardell Houses, won 
the coveted Elks Award. KWAD, the inter- 
dormitory radio station located in Quad, added 
a new broadcasting studio and many new rec- 
ords to its library. This combination helped 
talented student disc jockeys provide a full 
schedule of music for study and relaxation. 

The Quad Queen Contest held in conjunc- 
tion with the Winter Dance was climaxed in 
the crowning of Julie Kneeland from Mc- 
Broom House as the 1964-65 Quad Queen. 
The traditional spring Recognition Banquet 
closed a very active and successfid year for 
the men at Quadrangle. 

General Council 
BOTTOM ROW: Harold Bisbee, James Furgason, William Strobach, Mike Appleby, Yale Woodford, Robert Harris. ROW 2: 
Richard Peck, David Come, Thomas Bell, Karl Luneckas, John Vust. ROW 3: David Ritchie, Donald Krekel, Don Carlson, 
Gary Boe, Scott McLaughlin. 


South, East, West Towers 
BOTTOM ROW: Ronny Miller. John Vust, David Ritchie. David Coffie. Rich Single, Kenn Miller, Herman Sakimoto. ROW 
2: William Stoneburg, Carl D. Fackler. Thomas Miller. Den Mostaert, Todd Rutenbeck, William Trommer, Skip Keller, Fred 
Schoell, Clair Kohlen. ROW 3: Melvyii Kawahara, Ray Machacek. Richard Peck, Dan Carr, Dick Odle, Cary Cumrnings. 

Upper A, Lower B, North Tower 
BOTTOM ROW: R. Jordison, D. Carlson, R. Conklin. H. Frisbee. M. Appleby, D. Akerman, L. Bailey. T. Mills, N. Rains, P. 
Soballe, D. Golik, A. Schenck, W. Astor. ROW 2: M. Slotten, G. Moore, R. Wall, D. Ortgies, S. Parke, D. Crane, C. McCloud, 
A. Beach, F. Tipplewaite. M. Schanbacher. J. Schlesselman, J. Carson. ROW 3: J. Swanson. R. Kleinpaste, B. Rogers, R. 
Mantz, D. McCow. P. McCabe, G. Leeper. V. Jorstad. T. Staab, J. Sender. ROW 4: T. Osbom, P. Natkiel, A. Miller, L. And- 
erson, R. Wolfe, M. Birch. G. Boe, D. Lensch, J. Koellner. S. Commander. T. D. Rice. ROW 5: J. Linnberg. D. Gustafson, 
L. Allen, J. Caster. D. Hamilton. S. Troy. R. Lincoln, M. Ney. D. Keiper. T. Varnum. R. Single. ROW 6: G. Ankeny, S. De- 
Wolf, D. Peterson. P. McCormick, D. Bull, S. Geers, C. Jones, R. Bush. H. Feir, T. Kinney, D. Schroeder. S. McLaughlin, M. 


Lower A and B, Upper B 
BOTTOM ROW: Thomas M. Butter, Douglas P. Hirsch, Dale Teberg Jr., George E. Kralik III, Thomas L. Mills IV, W. 
Henry Strobach II, unidentified, R. W. Besch Jr., Larry H. Andersen, Larry Bailey. ROW 2: Dennis Olsen, Robert Sheriff, 
LeRoy Goff, Tim Lowenberg, Larry Uebner, Richard Eyerly, Bill Rath, David Temple, Robert Savereide. ROW 3: Greg Ang, 
Bob Mitchell, Tom LaMere, Randy Patterson, Roger Carg, Gary Findlay, Jim Blum, Dave Doran. ROW 4: Scott Ramey, Lary 
Smith, Doug Keiper, James Nelson, Donald Krelcel, Terry Wojcik, Myron VanOmmeran, John Danneman, Kenneth Bear. 

Lower and Upper C and D 
BOTTOM ROW: C. Wunderlich, J. Ahrold, P. Parsons, C. E. Simms, M. Fuller, J. Safley, P. Kirby, unidentified, S. King, P. 
DiBlasio, Y. Woodford, K. Luneckas. ROW 2: C. West, D. Toth, D. Chaves, K. Ohki, W. J. Jakubsen, R. David, R. Dixon, 
unidentified, M. Griswold, J. Postlewait, D. Wilson, D. Porter, E. Glesne, E. Parker. ROW 3: R. Dyer, D. Cook, M. Barnhill, 
R. Whalen, T Bell, unidentified, unidentified, D. Martin, K. Kephart, W. Hayes, L. Schoeneman. ROW 4: W. Roberts, J. 
Weidemann, J. Stein, M. Farrier, C. Collins, R. Skinner, M. Paisley, J. Kaus, P. Filliman, J. Graff, T. Bolenbaugh, R. A. Allen, 
R. C. King. ROW 5: W. Harwich. T Eggers. P. Soballe. J. Boatman. S. Bjorklund. D. Kuechmann. M. C. Hayward, T. F. 
Gahan, unidentified, R. C. Luedtke. ROW 6: K. Kozajda, D. Smith. M. Gaul, T Gifford, M. Noyes, L. Duncan, D. Burbeck, 
T. Morgan, M. Camins, A. Vander Hart, E. Buck. 


Quad men add a creative touch 
to their room for the holiday- 
season with a modernized paper 
Christmas tree. 

Those hurried, last-minute moments before the Homecoming parade find quad members and their girls combining forces in 

Who says bulletin boards are only found in girls' rooms? 


South Quadrangle 

Executive Council 
Jon Van Sickle, Tom Fennelly, David Larson 

South Quadrangle, the University's smallest 
and only non-hoarding dormitory, houses 150 
men. This year its residents converted a study 
room to a recreation area with facilities for 
ping-pong and weight lifting. South Quad 
men enjoyed a Christmas dinner at the Amanas 
and honored individual achievements at an 
annual Awards Picnic in the spring. Also 
involved in University functions, they were 
in charge of publicity for the Spring Festival. 

Led by president Tom Fennelly, South 
Quad's governing groups were the Executive 
Council and the larger General Council (in- 
cluding the officers, a representative and ad- 
viser from each of its five sections, and the 
head counselors). Informal meetings and 
smokers were held bi-monthly for all residents 
to keep them well-informed and to maintain 
the tradition of unity among South Quadrangle 

General Council 
BOTTOM ROW: Jon Van Sickle. Tom Fennelly. David Larson, Tom Waugh. TOP ROW: Melvin Schoeppner. Bernie How- 
erter. Patrick Buckingham, lack Prmglc. Andrew Agosta. 



: * N 

To clean or not to clean is the current decision to be made by two off campus housing students, and from all appearances there 
seems to be little choice. 


For the student living off-campus, supper may come from Charco's, the Gold Feather Room, or his own, sometimes dubious, 

Off Campus Housing 

"Off-campus students develop a 
group identity in solving their common 
problems," says John Cheeks, President 
of the Town Men Town Women 
(TMTW) Organization. Other officers 
were Gary Malfeld, vice-president: 
Barb Thompson, secretary; and Paul 
Thompson, treasurer. 

According to the Office of Student 
Affairs, off-campus students comprise 
approximately one-third of the student 
body. All these students are members 
of TMTW which provides them with 
representation in Student Senate and 
plans social events throughout the year. 

Students living in off-campus hous- 
ing enjoy true independence, yet they 
must assume community responsibili- 
ties. This year TMTW worked through 
Student Senate and the people of Iowa 
City to improve housing conditions and 
parking facilities for off-campus stu- 

A foreign student finds his adjustment to the 
American way of life easy when he adopts a 
popular cooking technique, supper from a can. 




The only thing lacking in off campus housing is a maid to take over the morning after the night before. 

Off Campus 

Gaining renewed impetus this year, TMTW is the political 
voice of decision-making and action for students living in 
off campus housing. 

Pictures speak louder than words in portraying some of 
the problems off campus students have faced in their living 


Whether watching a child play outside Hawkeye Apartments or studying quietly together late into the evening, the married 
couple finds their life filled with varied roles and responsibilities. 

Married Students 

Combining marriage and family life 
with a university education gives U of I 
married students two difficult roles to 
fill. Many of these students are active 
in campus political and social organi- 
zations and athletics. Nevertheless, the 
married student grade point average is 
higher than the all-University average. 

The married students are members 
of the Town Men Town Women Or- 
ganization and churches to participate 
in activities especially for married stu- 

Both private homes and University 
housing are available for married stu- 
dents. The University rents 876 units 
of married student housing, including 
Hawkeye and Parklawn Apartments 
and the barracks: Parklawn, Fink- 
bine, North Park, Quonset, South 
Park, Stadium. Templin. Westlawn 
and Riverside. 

Playground equipment located in married student 
housing areas can be fun recreation for junior, 
and for mom and dad. 

Hanging the wash takes over where Coke-dates left off for married students. 


Married Students 

Although this "temporary" illustrates well the conformity found in married student housing, the demand list for the quonset 
dwellings grows longer. 

-*« j, t. 

Newer married housing units such as these are being constructed as the University's "attached" population increases. 


■ ■• 



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-•*•--=- ^ 

£ Iff 


Rev Allen 
Karen Blakely 

Vickie Rrown 
Ann Buckley 
Lynn Burkhart 
Barb Rnrry 
K.i i en Clements 

Linda Click 
Pat Collins 
Chris Coons 
Barb Cribbs 
Sue Curtis 
Becky Deahl 
Jackie DeLaat 

Nancy DeWolf 
Linda Elliott 
Sandra Engle 
Pain French 
Connie Geer 
Lauralee Gorder 
Gail Graham 

Hope Gregg 
Nancy Gue 
Judy Haefner 
Sue Harder 
Dianne Helkenn 
Janet Hinze 
Barbara Hoffman 

Joyce Hooper 
Sherran Hower 
Corinne Ignarski 
Marcia Jones 
Judy Junkunc 
Sue Kentner 
Nyle Killinger 

Ann Kirkpatrick 
Mary Jo Kober 
Kay Kunkle 
Karen Luethye 
Sue Macke 
Nancy Mauer 

Mary McLeod 
Marianne Morlan 
Carol Nacharel 
Pat Newell 
Dee O'Rrien 
Nancy O'Rrien 

Ann Poling 
Judy Reardon 
Gail Robinett 
Carla Ruthroff 
Cathie Starkey 
Ellen Tavlor 

Rarbara Tinker 
Kathy Turner 
Elinor Upchurch 
Mary Reth Verhelsel 
Nancy Vetter 
Sue Wright 


Sigma Chapter 


President Judy Haefner 

Vice-President Jackie DeLaat 

Secretary Eleanor Upchircii 

Treasurer Carol Ann Nachazel 

Alpha Chi Omega 

The air crackled with secrecy in the A Chi O house as November 
22 crept closer . . . then — surprise! as Mrs. R. C. Kords, Alpha Chi 
housemother, realized that she was guest of honor at a tea given in 
appreciation for eight years of being a "first-rate mom." 

It takes a first-rate amount of energy to follow lively girls like the 
president and secretary of WRA and Miss SUI finalist Barb Burry. It 
takes understanding to endure napkins and chicken wire in the living 
room; and it takes a big spot on the trophy shelf to display the Kiwanis 
Award for the most outstanding Homecoming float in 1964. 

From a queen compaign to a Christmas formal, from football to 
spring picnics, A Chi O's packed the year with hard work, study and 

Although it would be an advertisement for Corvair. the smiles and waves of these Alpha Chi's are only for a less fortunate 
passerby who had to walk the long trek from campus. 

Alpha Beta Chapter 


President Sherry Read 

Vice-President Linda Morgan 

S century SHERRY BlRK. 

Treasurer . .< Judy Van Vi.ack 

Alpha Delta Pi 

"ADPi's what I want to be." sang the girls by the pillars of their 
new house. Twenty rushess answered, "We do, too!" and September 

Tbe calendar seemed to gallop from campaigning for Miss SUI 
finalist Pam Petersen to filling dates' stockings for the Christmas 
formal, the 50th anniversary open house and University Sing with 
Delta Chi. Weeks evaporated, re-crystalizing in memories of working 
for CPC, Union Board, Project Aid and Angel Flight. 

For the editor of the Panhell Rush booklet, the new Highlander 
drum major and the Hawkeye copy editor, it was a year of distinction. 
For all ADPi's it was the time of new ventures into college life, the 
time of discovering. 

The ADP"s go "round in circles as they enjoy the two-story, suspended stairway in their ultra-mode 


Holly August 
Beth Baker 
Sheila Bauer 
Sherry Birk 
Judy Blackmail 
Kav Brandt 
Carol Bull 

Pat Carrier 
Sally Chard 
Nancy Comber 
Maureen Corcoran 
Karin Crew 
Deedy Dickinson 
Kathleen Diddy 

Sharon Dirks 
Milana Divic 
Barb Doughty 
Pam Fall 
Pat Fairall 
Bobbie Foulkes 
Nancy Cray 

Gayle Hallenbeck 
Barb Haywood 
Billie Hugelman 
Susan Joy 
Kay Kroeger 
Janet Lamborn 
Sue Lane 

Anita Lindberg 
Sheri Lundeen 
Jann Mayberry 
Jan McRoberts 
Nancy Messer 
Linda Morgan 
Linda Nelson 

Beth Nickolisen 
Linda Nolan 
Sue Paul 
Janet Pease 
Barb Petersen 
Louise Petersen 
Pam Petersen 

Pat Petersen 
Mary Quinn 
Sherry Read 
Juli Schoenfeld 
Trudy Sevatson 
Sue Shank 
Carolyn Sheats 

Cassie Skogmo 
Gail Spaulding 
Cheryl Stearns 
Barb Stermer 
Linda Stofer 
Mary Supinger 

Ileen Thode 
Judy Thompson 
Julie Twedt 
Judy Van Vlack 
Patty Vestle 
Joan Wells 


Pam Adams 

Kay Anderson 
Karen Andrews 
Lindsay Arthur 
Donna Baggarly 
Joyce Burnett 

Charlene Bush 
Shirley Bush 
Mary Jane Cartvvright 
Meg Corey 
Carolyn Dockstader 
Karen Donahue 

Diane Dunn 
Kathy Greiraan 
Lois Grifhorst 
Elaine Higgins 
Nancy Johnson 
Margie Laing 

Marilyn Lindholm 
Sandy Little 
Linda Lundquist 
Barb Meffert 
Mimi Meyer 
Sharon Nystrom 

Colleen O'Hern 
Pat Parrott 
Nan Ranes 
Karen Ring 
Cathy Rowley 
Sandy Schweitzer 
Janet Scott 

Nancy Singley 
Judy Smith 
Rachel Smith 
Judy Sorensen 
Mary Sornson 
Pam Stegman 
Judy Stephani 

Ann Stephens 
Kathy Scuepfert 
Polly Thompson 
Barbara Updegraft 
Linda Weis 
Andrea Wilson 
Jan Wyatt 


Beta Kappa Chapter 


President Joyce Burnett 

Vice-President Mary Sornson 

Secretary Patricia Parrott 

Treasurer Andrea Wilson 

Alpha Gamma Delta 

This was a year of "firsts" for the Alpha Gams. During their first 
academic year on the U of I campus, they boasted their first beauty 
queen — Judy Smith, Miss SUI finalist. 

Living in their new house at 1002 E. College is both fun and con- 
fusing for the Alpha Gams, but with the help of their first house- 
mother, Mrs. Florence Kerrigan, they are quickly making it a real 

The Alpha Gams, new as a Greek organization, are "old pro's" in 
campus activities, with sisters on Mortar Board and Angel Flight and 
the Panhellenic vice-president. With the Syracuse Swing and a winter 
formal liighlighting their social year, Alpha Gams became part of the 
U of I as the 15th full-fledged sorority on campus. 

In anticipation of the many memories ahead, Alpha Gams gathered 'round to decide "what to put where" as they started their 
second year as U of I's fifteenth sorority. 

r.<w.V '.•'.■••• ,, . 1 " 1 > B 

Delta Upsilon Chapter 


President Dottie Morrison 

Vice-President Pam Wiggins 

Secretary Jane Taylor 

Treasurer Andi White 

Alpha Phi 

Psssst! Just a hint: never ask an Alpha Phi what she does with her 
free time — she might have to spend the rest of the day telling you! 

For besides having semi-finalists for both Dolphin Queen and Miss 
Perfect Profile, the Phi's claimed sisters on Union Board, Angel Flight, 
Project Aid, Hawkeye staff and in Highlanders. At Homecoming, the 
Phi's captured first place in beauty with their float "Sorry Charlie" 
built with the Sig Eps. 

During the winter, Alpha Phi's work for their philanthropic pro- 
ject, Cardiac Aid, earned for their sorority a placque for outstanding 
service. Eating roasted pig and sipping punch from pineapples at 
their traditional May luau was the perfect end of a happy year at 
Alpha Phi. 

The lions of SAE may be up for some strong competition as decorative pieces if the Alpha Phi's plan on making their lovely 
entrance permanent. 

Teri Abernathy 
Kay Allen 
Jill Applegate 
Jeanie Artley 
Linda Ashby 
Ardes Beisler 
Karen Berg 

Barbara Bradley 
Karolyn Bright 
Mary Jo Buckley 
Mary Liz Connell 
Cynthia Cooper 
Kathy Corry 
Tana Crew 

Joyce Deming 
Diane Dexter 
Karen Falberg 
Jamie Finn 
Diane Fitzsimmons 
Connie Fouch 
Melanie Haas 

Cathy Hall 
Janet Henderson 
Susan Herweg 
Para Hicks 
Sally Hildreth 
Dawn Hutcheson 
Nancy Jakolat 

Carol Jirsa 
Barb Johnson 
Jean Landis 
Barbara Layfield 
Harriet McCleary 
Connie McKinnon 
Jean McWilliams 

Sharon Main 
Donna Mason 
Linda Miller 
Linda Moen 
Dottie Morrison 
Mary Lou Nebel 
Ginny Nelson 

Diane Nichols 
Kathy Osterberg 
Pat Patrice 
Pam Porter 
Shirlee Proctor 
Marni Radcliffe 
Barbara Rogers 

Carolyn Scott 
Nancy Simmen 
Judy Sprague 
Sally Stage 
Anne Storck 
Gayle Sullivan 
Jane Taylor 

Jan Walser 
Pris Waters 
Marty Whitmore 
Andrea White 
Pam Wiggins 
Katherine Worrell 
Suzanne Zuendel 


Phyllis Aiithens 
Laura Harker 
Janet Bright 
Jane Byrnes 
Jan Caldwell 
Pam Clark 
Sandy Cline 

Linda DeCamp 
Cathy DeMuth 
Diane Dunlop 
Barb Early 
Eileen Ehlers 
Joy Evans 
Janny Feijen 

Joan Fishel 
Helen Goodell 
Kathy Hall 
Phyllis Hamlin 
Judith Hanson 
Julie Hanson 
Jean Hays 

Joan Hays 
Shari Harms 
Becky Harris 
Mary Helgeson 
Lynn Hey 
Sue Heysinger 
Linda Horstmann 

Jean Jacobson 
Jane Johnston 
Connie Kiger 
Suzanne Klein 
Kathy Knapp 
Nancy Lefgrcn 
Kay Lewis 

Barbara Lindhorst 
Martha Lipton 
Judith Lloyd 
Betty McGohan 
Diane McMahon 
Gayle Mashaw 
Carol Meek 

Joan Menke 
Lynda Mitchell 
Mary Jo Mitchell 
Susan Mitchell 
Marilyn Modlin 
Sheila Nolan 
Georgia Oswald 

Jody Parker 
Charlotte Paull 
Mary Richards 
Sue Russ 
Anne Santee 
Vicki Schach 
Sarah Scheidenhelm 
Linda Severson 

Mary Severson 
Vicky Shisler 
Ray Smith 
Linda Stock 
Carole Svancara 
Marilee Teegen 
Barbara Thompson 
Sue Wager 


Sigma Chapter 


President Betty McGohan 

Vice-President Linda Stock 

Secretary Mary Helgeson 

Treasurer Barb Early 



II I: 

Alpha Xi Delta 

Philanthropies is too often only a nominal part of a house's activi- 
ties. But Alpha Xi actively extends its energies to support a Chicago 
settlement house in its work with underprivileged children. 

Meanwhile, hack at the U of I, there are Alpha Xi's working on the 
Hawkeye and marching with the Highlanders. (And, it's rumored, 
a few far-sighted trophy hunters are making paper mache figures for 
next year's Homecoming float.) 

Activity is almost constant for Alpha Xi"s, but moments of relative 
peace have their part, too — peeking at the Christmas tree the night be- 
fore the formal, silently anticipating the moment when the pinning 
candle is blown out, or hearing a pledge confide, "Golly, I love it 

Alpha Xi's often enjoyed hearing tales of Holland from their visiting foreign student, Janny Feyai 

Psi Beta Chapter 


I'll suit lit . 

Vice President 

S< cretary 

1 1 easurer ' . 

Marge Anderson 
. Mary Canon- 
Linda Lamson 
. Sally Wilkin 

Chi Omega 

Sisters just like doing things together! That special brand of "to- 
getherness" found Chi O's serenading at Halloween, entertaining 
Wednesday dinner speakers and "swinging" even on those early Sat- 
urday morning exchanges. But the formal Chi Omega Cotillion, a 
traditional winter-time ball, is annually the sisters' most special oc- 
casion for gathering. 

In April came Eleusinian, the 70th anniversary of Chi Omega's 
founding. Both alumnae and actives from all over Iowa met at Drake 
University to celebrate. 

Believing not only in a chapter, but in its individuals. Chi Omega's 
expressed their divergent talents as Hawkeye editor, chairman of 
AWS Symposium and members of Angel Flight and Pep Club 

Chi O aci 

L-rUim their new pledges with a skit and refreshments at their first cozy of the year. 

Judy Ames 
Marge Anderson 
Susie Artz 
Jan Astolfi 
Fran Baker 
Nancy Baldridge 
Mary Beth Blakesley 

Betsy Brock 
Mary Canon 
Judy Collins 
Phyllis Crews 
Sharon DeLay 
Diana Dinsmore 
D'Rene Desmond 

Man Einspahr 
Judy Ellingson 
Donna Ferguson 
Marietta Geppert 
Mary Gessing 
Ba Hall 
Cindy Halvorson 

Jean Heeren 
Marty Heidbreder 
Mary Heidbreder 
Barb Heiman 
Dottie Hofer 
Jane Holsteen 
Kathy Householder 

Janet Huff 
Janelle Ingalls 
Jean Jackson 
Kay Kalma 
Pat King 
Nicky Korte 
Linda Lamson 

Carol Lee 
Lesley Logue 
Pat Machec 
Joeth Mannebacli 
Mary McConkie 
Mary McGoun 
Maureen O'Bryon 

Marilyn Olson 
Susie Olson 
Inagrace Perry 
Connee Peters 
Marcia Polmeteer 
Jude Rice 
Shirley Rodriguez 
Jill Ruggeri 

Linda Schnyder 
Carla Schroeder 
Roz Shinn 
Mary Smith 
Mary Lou Spiess 
Cheryl Starbuck 
Jane Strieby 
Mary Toelle 

(Jinny Towle 
Jane Trussell 
Sandy Upson 
Beth Vance 
Diane Vining 
Barb Wagner 
Pam Ward 
Sallv Wilken 








Vim ML 





^ / ^ Vb 

Tucki Apcl 
Ginna Baker 
Linda Barry 
Karin Bennett 
Sue Blackmer 
Sandy Boyd 
Jan Cartwright 

Cathie Chandler 
( Iherry Chuck 
Sue Clmdwick 
Phyllis Dutton 
Para Emerson 
Sydney Finchara 
Teri Fink 

Gwen Flaum 
Becky Fountain 
Pris Fountain 
Shari Geach 
Stevie Guiney 
Mary K. Hawkinson 
Connie Henning 

Char Hess 
Carol Highsmith 
Connie Hipwell 
Carol Hogan 
Barb Holdorf 
Carol Holt 
Becky Huxtable 

Dianne Johnson 
Sue Keyte 
Kathie Kruzan 
Barb Langer 
Nancy Lien 
Sue Meyers 
Mary Misbach 

Maggi Nichols 
Phyllis Noecker 
Dixie Poindexter 
Kitty Porter 
Jean Porter 
Barb Randall 
B. J. Redfield 

Carolyn Rinker 
Marty Rodwell 
Carla Schumann 
Jan Sill 
Jane Simon 
Lanell Simon 
Sue Sims 

Carolyn Smith 
Karin Sotterman 
Ida Stanley 
Linda Sturdevant 
Barb Sullivan 
Sue Thielen 

Barb Thompson 
Carol Trost 
Carolyn Tufty 
Jan Varner 
Terry Willey 
Linda Winberg 


Phi Chapter 


President Jean Porter 

Vice-President Tucki Apel 

Secretary Lanell Simon 

Treasurer Sue Thielen 

Delta Delta Delta 

"She won it!" And the shout echoes above the screams as word is 
spread of another Tri Delt sister winning election. 

Tri Delts are presidents of the Liberal Arts senior class, YWCA, 
Theta Sigma Phi and Seals; vice-president of YWCA; secretary of 
Panhellenic, and elected members of Mortar Board. After careful 
scientific research, some persons have concluded that their success 
might be due to following this recipe: 

Take a dram of sisterly love blended with high academic goals. Add 
one Dolphin Queen finalist and one Miss SUI semi-finalist, stir con- 
stantly over the heat of enthusiasm. As it cools, add a Christmas 
party for the Pine School children and two annual formals. Serves 
65 happy girls. 

No sorority is complete without its before supper bridge players, and by the looks on the faces of these Tri Delts, they've just 
finessed Goren himself. 

Tau Chapter 


President Betty Randall 

1st Vice-President Sue Mockridge 

2nd Vice-President .... Joan Countryman 

Secretary Barb Howell 

Treasurer .' Betty Smith 

Delta Gamma 

Homecoming last fall holds a special place in the hearts of the 
DCs. Not only did their candidate, Anne Fitzpatrick, become a Miss 
SUI finalist, but their float. "Purdue's Dragging" built with the Sig- 
ma Pi's, won the sweepstakes award. 

But Homecoming's sentimental pace soon livened as DG hearts skip- 
ped a beat and were lost forever to the plans for their new Georgian- 
Colonial home. The brand new DG housemother, Mrs. Helen Welsch, 
will also be part of the "family" to make the move sometime next year. 

All year long DG hearts were bursting with pride as they expanded 
to make room for successful sisters who won such honors as the Penni- 
groth Award, Panhellenic presidency and Mortar Board membership. 

nd socializing. 


Jan Ahlberg 
Jane Anton 
Eiia Auttila 
Marilyn Bacon 
Carole Bartholomew 
Jane Beck 
Rebecca Behrens 

Paula Briggs 
Kathleen Buresh 
Alice Clark 
Joan Countryman 
Susan Curtis 
Alice Davis 
Ann Dinsmoor 

Marcia Fennell 
Sherry Fennell 
Sue Ferguson 
Anne Fitzpatrick 
Janet Fitzpatrick 
Jean Furnish 
Nancy Gay 

Leslie Gee 
Natalie Gee 
Suzanne Grace 
Ann Haas 
Mary Hakes 
Barb Henderson 
Carol Hinson 

Marianne Holaday 
Karen Horst 
Barbara Howell 
Susan Jacobsen 
Janet Johnson 
lime Lee Kiipsaar 
Joan Knecht 

Jeanne Leslie 
Tina Loop 
Linda Mast 
Karen McConkey 
Sue Mockridge 
Sue Nelson 
Betty Randall 

Susan Rederus 
Mona Riley 
Linda Ruroden 
Gorda Shambaugh 
Carol Sletten 
Bette Smith 

Pat Smith 
Sherri Smith 
Carolyn Spencer 
Ellen Stewart 
Peg Still 
Julie Stoker 

Ann Trimble 
Dee Veil 
Betsy Webber 
Julie YVithington 
Eileen Walsh 
Stephanie Woodburn 


Judj Akin 
Diane Barghahn 
Jo Biebesheimer 
Marlu Bishop 
Judy Boatman 
Shei ry Carberry 
Cherie Chervek 

Linda Cox 
Bobbie Crew 
Lisa DeVoe 
Vicki Gehlbat h 
Leslee Giles 
Jane Gorraley 
Jan Gutz 

Barbara Haines 
Diane Hamilton 
Brenda Hart 
Jackie Harvey 
Paula Harwell 
Rita Hedstrom 
Sally Hess 

Sandy Heuer 
Vicki Heuer 
Nancy Hogan 
Nancy Hoover 
Jeanine Hopson 
Mary Hunkins 
Lauri Johnston 

Linda Johnston 
Eileen Kleinjan 
Fran Kreiter 
Pat Kron 
Carol Kukn 
Jackie Laucr 
Dinah Litsey 

Joan Longeubach 
Nancy Matthias 
Paula Nofftz 
Jean Novak 
Ellie O'Brian 
Penne Pritchard 
Janice Pyle 

Kalhy Radden 
Ann Ramsey 
Judy Roseland 
Sallie Ruinbaugh 
Barbara Sadlak 
Diane Sieck 
Sharon Smith 

Ellen Taylor 
Sue Tomsyck 
Patty Waller 
Bonnie Welter 
Dolores Westfall 
Sheila W'hitehurst 

Candy Wiebener 
Lynn Williams 
Sara Wilson 
Gail Wingert 
Sally Woodcock 
Sandra Woods 


Karen Jensen 


Iota Chapter 


President Linda Johnston 

Vice-President Vicki Gehlbach 

Secretary Mary Hunkins 

'Treasurer Sally Rumbaugh 

Delta Zeta 

Finding a girl who works like a beaver, sings like a lark and is as 
wise as an owl isn't easy — unless you try the Delta Zeta house. 

Although they've cornered the melody market with top honors in 
1964 University Sing, they have a 1964 Matrix Award winner and four 
girls on Mortar Board to prove that there's no whistlin' Dixie during 
DZ study hours. 

Nor do the DZ's lack an ounce of enthusiasm in AWS, Union Board, 
Angel Flight, and Hawkeye staff. DZ girls also devote time to band, 
orchestra, Old Gold Singers and parties for the handicapped children. 

In the midst of it all, the new DZ housemother, Mrs. Fern Rinard, 
championed, then counseled "her girls" during another fun-filled year. 

DZ's began to appreciate all their mothers had taught them, when the time came in the fall to give a lesson to their new house- 
box on the n r oner way to set a table. 

Rho Chapter 


Presidenl Brady 

Vice-President Ann Hanson 

Secretary Kathy Piel 

Treasurer Carol Faulk 

Gamma Phi Beta 

Brrrrrm! Brrrrrm! And drum major Darlene Brady is off to the 
Highlander barracks to command another drill practice. 

Marching off with honors seems to he part of being a Gamma Phi. 
Sisters included a Miss SUI semi-finalist, a Dolphin Queen attendant 
and Linda Carlson, who won the leads in the Studio Theater produc- 
tions, "The Innocents" and "The Miracle Worker." 

The Gamma Phi's gave their traditional Halloween party for crip- 
pled children and invited all their friends and passers-by to a Christ- 
mas fireside. The Syracuse Swing and annual formal and costume 
party swept the Gamma Phi's into the social whirl to round out a year 
that spelled success, with a combination of real leaders, queens and 

It must be a "no study" night or a Saturday afternoon for these Gamma Phi's, who enjoy one of those rare moments of just do- 
ing nothing. 



Pam Baird 
Saundra Batman 
Barb Beiter 
Darlene Brady 
Kathy Brady 
Sharon Byers 
Pat Campbell 

Barb Carlson 
Linda Carlson 
Pat Carlson 
Mary Carmody 
Carol Carpenter 
Pain Case 
Ann Chadwick 

Mary Christiansen 
Valissa Cook 
Sally DeBord 
Sally Deems 
Kathy Ekholm 
Ellen Erickson 
Carol Faulk 

Sue Fish beck 
Cheryl Frimml 
Judy Frink 
Nancy Hall 
Ann Hanson 
Vicki Hildebrand 
Sally Hoffman 

Joy Hogue 
Lynne Iverson 
Diane Jamieson 
Barb Johnson 
Julie Kneeland 
Mickey Lannon 
Jan Leggett 

Cheryl Linton 

Alice Long 

Karen Maher 

Kay Maher 

Sue McAllister 

Mary Sue McGimpsey 

Melanie Moyer 

Jo Ann Olson 
Ann Peacock 
Kathy Peil 
Penny Peterson 
Pish Reading 
Cindy Ritenour 

Maryann Ruud 
Gretchen Schultz 
Nancy Shafer 
Fran Shrauger 
Dale Soderstrom 
Sue Sondrol 

Toni Stephens 
Marilyn VVassom 
Sharilyn Wax 
Barb Wickham 
Bonnie Wolford 
Cindy Yoder 


J. tiic Anderson 
Barb Bailej 
Carol Ha rues 
k.nlu Bay 
Pattj Blakey 
Anne Blocksma 
Emil) Bodcn 

I \ nne Bow man 

Connie Campbell 
.1 < « Ann Chmura 
Jane Christenson 
Ruth Collin 
K.itliy Culler 
Judj Diiiiniiii 

Kit Dower 
Kathleen Duff 
Margaret Erb 
Sue Fazio 
Sharon Fladoos 
Judi Gitz 
Suzanne Gmeiner 

Eloise Good 
Nancy Good 
Patsy Gustafson 
Carol Heeren 
Karmen Hobbs 
Janice Holmes 
Carla Homan 

Mary James 
Karen Jensen 
Susie Jensen 
Kay Kinne 
Nancy Laughlin 
Georgia Lawler 
Judy Lewis 

Rose Ann Lindsay 
Linda Lory 
Michelle Loucius 
Sherry Margosian 
Molly McGuire 
Barbara Miller 
Ann Montgomery 

Sue Montgomery 
.Saudi Morris 
Carolyn Mueller 
Jane Olive 
Sue Olive 
Leslie Parker 
Mary Peacock 
Barb Picken 

Nancy Plumb 
Jan Reimers 
Pat Ronan 
Lynne Sausser 
Lynette Schmidt 
Linda Seely 
Dana Shafer 
Nancy Sias 

Sandi Sieperda 
Becky Smith 
Nancy Sundquist 
Kath\ Thompson 
Vicki Totten 
Jean Vander Ploeg 
Susan Walker 
Kathv Weaver 


Beta Omicron Chapter 


President Kay Kinne 

Vice-President Eloise Good 

Secretary Lynn Bowman 

'Treasurer Sue Montgomery 

Kappa Alpha Theta 

Stop. Let us warn you. If you should see a girl walking nine feet 
above the street, do not be alarmed. She's a happy Theta — the sister 
of Nancy Laughlin, Miss SUI; Lynette Schmidt, Pershing Rifles Queen; 
and Jean VanderPloeg, Sigma Nu Homecoming Queen. 

When she comes down to earth, she participates in everything from 
Project Aid and Angel Flight to Union Board and pom-pom girls. 
Thetas are also found in Alpha Lamda Delta, Mortar Board, and Phi 
Beta Kappa. Besides all this activity on campus, the pledges this year 
supported and corresponded with a Phillipine girl through Foster 
Parents Plan. 

And here to share in all the excitement was Mrs. Leota Schroll, the 
new housemother. Quite a year! 

With books, lunches and smiles in tow, Kappa Alpha Thetas start out on their mile-long bike hike tr 

irly mommy, classes. 


Beta Zeta Chapter 


President Brooke Morrison 

1st Vice-President Marilyn Moore 

2nd Vice-President Bkenda Schnede 


Treasurer Carolyn Dick 

Kappa Kappa Gamma 

(O) 81 ^ 

"Whoooooo," said an owl — or was it a Kappa during their sere- 
nade at Halloween? With the owl as a common symbol, the Kappa's 
and Chi O's abandoned tricking and instead began the custom of 
treating housing units with song. 

Kappa's are good goblins by nature — good and busy, that is. Beauty, 
brains and talent were the winning combination that brought honors 
to the KKG's. Kappa Sisters were finalists in Dolphin queen and 
Pershing Rifles Queen competition, Union Board and Panhellenic 
officers and third-place winners in 1964 University Sing. The Kappa's 
built an award-winning Homecoming float with Delta Upsilon. And 
being wise as well, they had four Mortar Board members and won the 
Panhellenic scholarship trophy. 

'Who's that a-swinging on the fire escape — just a few Kappa's, coming in late?" 

Marge Aagesen 
Kathryn Anderson 
Tina Babbe 
Judy Beecher 
Jane Bice 
Dana Butt 
Judy Catlett 

Connie Cronkhite 
Dottle Darling 
Nancy DeDakis 
Linda Deitchler 
Carolyn Dick 
Linda Ehlers 
Kitty Ekonomos 

Nadya Fomenko 
Sally Foss 
Sandi Fisher 
Julie Garwood 
Gretchen Garlock 
Kay Gatchel 
Carole Getz 

Frances Green 
Margo Hauff 
Pat Henderson 
Jane Henrikson 
Quin Howard 
Judith Hughes 
Susan Jacobs 

Judy Johnson 
Kathy Jones 
Kris Kingsbury 
Dana Lichty 
Carolyn Lozier 
Mary Ann Lozier 
Sue McElveen 

Mary Lynne McRae 
Marcee Merrill 
Marie Messina 
Janet Moore 
Marilyn Moore 
Brooke Morrison 
Nancy Peters 

Shelly Peterson 
Nancy Powell 
Alice Reed 
Joanne Rohwedder 
Lisa Ruml 
Pam Saunders 
Ann Schmid 

Brenda Schnede 
Susie Showers 
Jane Stephens 
Dorothy Stevenson 
Joy Stoker 
Lorene Swanson 
Charlotte White 

Jean Williams 
Karen Williams 
Frances Woods 
Candy Wright 
Barb Young 
Pat Young 


Janice Adamsk) 
Kathy Barrett 
Sherrill Beckwith 

Rosalie Bowman 

Nancy Brown 
Missy Burch 
Linda Burcsh 

Hail) Burlingame 
( .iimy Calame 
Carolyn Cleveland 
Sandy Cline 
( \iide Coggeshall 
Barbara Collins 
Sharon Cortimiglia 

Suzanne Cote 
Debbie Ehlers 
Parn Ellertson 
Kathy Farrell 
Jean Fee 
Marcia Files 
Sherry Florer 

Sally Fox 
Nancy Fredrickson 
Sue Galloway 
Lu Ann Gerlach 
Judy Grovenburg 
Sharon Hagar 
Ann Harman 

Anne Havvley 
Jane Hogan 
Janet Hotger 
Mary Jo Hultgren 
Jean James 
Louise Jerrel 
Diane Jordan 

Linda Knudsen 
Julie Larson 
Janet Lowenberg 
Carol McCollum 
Ann Montgomery 
Carolyn Murphy 

Traci Musgrove 
Gwen Owen 
Becky Prough 
Kris Randerson 
Paula Rashke 
Retiee Ross 

Mary Schantz 
Diane Schoenberg 
Jane Schott 
Kate Scorza 
Pam Shannon 
Judi Skalsky 

Darlene Smith 
Jane Spreitzer 
Marilyn Steele 
Kathleen Stockmar 
Juli Sullivan 
Kathv Taafe 


Zeta Chapter 


President Jean Fee 

Vice-President Marilyn Steele 

Secretary Pam Shannon 

Treasurer SlZANNE Cote 

Pi Beta Phi 

The whizzing sound you just heard was that of another Pi Phi ar- 
row streaking for the gold — the gold and black worn by their three 
pom-pom girls and gold stars for the chairmanships of the Home- 
coming Committee and Greek Week. 

Sterling were the accomplishments of many — Judy Skalsky paced the 
Pi Phi's with her offices of Mortar Board vice-president and senior 
class treasurer. "A sound mind in a sound body." said others who 
played in the SAE"s Little World Series. All Pi Phi's were queens in 
the eyes of the Hawkeye football team, guests at the annual Pi Phi 
dinner given in their honor. Pride in their pledges, an expanded 
house and high scholastic ranking put the Pi Phi's in the bull's-eye of 
campus activity. 

Hungry Pi Phis find that group effort isn't always the easiest way to get the best results. 

Pi Chapter 


President Kitty Kushner 

1st Vice-President Enid Wiczer 

2nd Vice-President Barb Karl 

Secretary Betty Ann Abrams 

Treasurer .' Andi Raskin 

Sigma Delta Tau 

When a chapter claims third place for scholarship, an award for 
its Homecoming float and a member named the U of I's 1964 Greek 
Woman of the Year, it seems only natural that these achievements 
should merit national recognition. And Iowa's Pi of SDT did — by 
winning trophies at its convention last summer for Outstanding Sen- 
ior, Outstanding Activities and the best skit. 

In the midst of all this activity. Mrs. Gladys Clark, the new SDT 
housemother, claims that an SDT has just as much fun — or more! — 
as any other girl with thousands of things to do. She sells enough 
Homecoming badges to place second in the contest, nibbles and gig- 
gles at cozies, works all night on Union Board or AWS projects and 
loves the U of I. 

It"s "Happy Times" for these SDT pledges as they put the finishing touches on decorations for a party at the Handicapped 
Children's Hospital. 

Betty Abrams 
Lynn Barricks 
Mara Berger 
Cookie Cantor 
Janet Dishlip 
Gail Farber 

Donna Frank 
Sue Friedlieb 
Jan Ginsberg 
Mitzi Grossman 
Karen Herzoff 
Charlotte Kahane 

Kathe Kalnitsky 
Joy Kaplan 
Louise Kaplan 
Barbara Karl 
Kitty Kushner 
Sue Lawrence 

Katie Levi 
Rosemary Levi 
Judi Levin 
Pat Miller 
Maxine Nathanson 
Cindy Neuwirth 

Gloria Osdoba 
Margie Pritzker 
Andrea Raskin 
Kay Rothstein 
Carolyn Shapiro 
Phyllis Sheere 
Sharon Shulkin 

Robin Smolin 
Mi mi Stone 
Pam Stone 
Sharon Weiner 
Enid Wiczer 
Ronda Wohl 
Vicki Zeiger 


Susan Jacobsen 

The happy faces of these SDTs only 
go to show that when it comes to mail 
call receiving is sometimes more fun 
than giving. 


Slnrlcv Anderson 

Bail) Iilnnt\ 

Libb) Blanford 
|cii Boehmke 
Judj Burling 

Marilyn Cohrs 

Judy Comwell 
Connie (Copley 
Bobbie Culp 
Bonnie Edleri 
Judy Glos 
Mary Ann Haase 

Donna Hardjen 
Ruth Hieronymus 
Sandy Hofeldt 
Jenny Holcomb 
Joan Jarvis 
Kathy Kaltenborn 

Sue Kent 
Alice Kuramoto 
Jan Lynch 
Esther McAdam 
Carolyn Mueller 

Jan Otto 
Mary Pieper 
Mary Jo Robbins 
Sue Schafer 
Diane Scott 

Pat Sincox 
Linda Soldati 
Paula Thomsen 
Nancy Walker 
Fern Wolfinger 


Alpha Omicron Chapter 


President Ruth Hieronymus 

Vice-President Mary Ann Hasse 

Secretary Shirley Anderson 

Treasurer Nancy Walker 

Zeta Tau Alpha 

"Mother Mac has laid down the law: the Seals cannot practice in 
the bathtub!" This announcement has never appeared on the Zeta 
bulletin board — yet. But you can't blame a new housemother like 
Mrs. Margo McPartlin for questioning her girls' methods of cramming 
their full schedules of activities into just 24 hours. 

Although Zeta's Seals usually practice in the fieldhouse pool, the 
Zeta pin goes all over campus in Union Board. WRA. Angel flight. 
CPC and Highlanders. 

Zeta enthusiasm, with a wisp of senior nostaligia, sparkled at the 
spring house formal and every house cozy, but especially at Christmas- 
time with a pledge mom-daughter stocking exchange and buffet for 

Variety is the spice of life, they say. and these Zetas prove it as th 

lforts of home with stud) 

d le 

Resh Chapter 


President Stacy Wake 

Vice-President Lynn Woods 

Secretary Joe Smith 

Treasurer : Larry Meyer 


Acacia this year saw the initiation of the 500th member into Resh, 
the Iowa chapter. Next year when a $40,000 addition to the house is 
completed, the Acacia capacity will be about 50 brothers. 

The Acacians last fall placed 3rd in Homecoming badge sales. Bal- 
ancing campus service with a community project, the Acacians then 
combined with the DZ's to sponsor the fraternity's annual party for 
the crippled children. 

For lasting memories, Acacia highlighted its social calendar with 
its annual "Night on the Nile" party, an Egyptian-style banquet and 
party held by all Acacia chapters across the country . . . and to com- 
plete a full calendar added the winter "Snow Ball" and a spring 

Acacia's present this sweetheart with roses in a candle light ceremony. 

Mrs. Lipscomb 
Steven Baumgarten 
Joseph Coniglio 
Eric Ericson 
John Gerwin 
Michael Grulke 

John Hackett 
Earle Hart 
Raymond Heaton 
John Hemingway 
Michael Irwin 
David Iverson 

Larry Johnson 
Gregory Kaiser 
Bruce Kienapfel 
Mark Kirby 
Vwt Kladde 
Loman Kubista 

Larry Martwig 
Larry Meyer 
Jack Porter 
James Rasley 
John Reynolds 
Patrick Rogers 

Steven Schreiber 
Hugh Schultz 
Joseph Smith 
Roger Stiefel 
James Stuart 
Carroll Swanson 
Stephen Teichner 

Robert Thompson 
Mac Trunnell 
Dean Vickstrom 
Stacy Ware 
Van Wells 
Lynn Woods 
Allan Wvckoff 

An all-chapter serenade like this one 
{or these two Acacia sweethearts is the 
dream of any girl. 



Joe Alper 
John Alter 
Frank Baron 
Paul Bederson 
Allan Farber 
Neil Feder 

Mike Fish 
Gary Goldstein 
Maurice Goldstein 
Bob Grueskin 
Steve Gumbiner 
Paul Jacobson 


A E Pi actives enjoy a game of 'Pelt 
the Pledge" during a January snow- 

Iota Upsilon Chapter 


President Richard Rubin 

Vice-President Alan Farber 

Secretary George Raach 

Treasurer Joe Marks 

Alpha Epsilon Pi 

The AEPi's offered service to both the community and the Univer- 
sity as well as maintaining their high scholastic and athletic stand- 
ings. The brothers — well-known for their guitar-accompanied sere- 
nades^ — joined voices with the women of Sigma Delta Tau to hold 
their most important service project, the annual songfest at the Crip- 
pled Children's Hospital. The AEPi's also distributed literature for 
the Mississippi Support Project drive for food, clothes and cash. 

Active in campus activities, too, the AEPi's were members of the 
Big Brother program, Dolphins, Project AID, Student Senate sub- 
committees and Union Board. Complimenting these activities were the 
AEPI Pledge Formal, the Sweetheart Dance and the spring formal. 

What more could a girl ask for? These three AEPi"s make sure that when it comes to leading a dog"s life, '"Babes" gets only 
the best. 

Delta Beta Chapter 


President Bill Joy 

Vice-President Les Smaha 

Secretary 1)wh;ht Kelly 

Treasurer Bill Fryxell 

Alpha Tau Omega 

The 1964-1965 school year was the 100th anniversary of the nat- 
ional founding of Alpha Tan Omega fraternity. The year had special 
significance for the local chapter, Delta Beta, because it marked its 
50th anniversary on the U of I campus. To celebrate these dates, the 
ATO"s held a banquet in March. 

The ATO"s again awarded their Help Week trophy — this time to 
themselves! The house which receives the award for the best pledge 
class Help Week project is actually selected by a faculty committee. 
To merit the award, the ATO's washed windows, painted walls and 
did ground work for the Cedar Rapids Children's Home. With time 
for fun, too, the ATO's livened their calendar with the "Old England" 
formal and Christmas party. 

Although she may not be dressed properly for a night at the Hawk, the ATO mascot seems pretty convinced that she'll make the 
threesome for the evening complete. 

1 ' 

Gene Anderson 
Steve Arent 
John Benten 
Mike Bernauer 
Jim Bobenhouse 

Dave Bronner 
Larry Brown 
Mike Gather 
Don Ghristiansen 
Dave Clayton 

Bob Colon 
Tom Cook 
Barry Crist 
John Doellinger 
Bob Ford 

Bill Fryxell 
Bob Gallagher 
Ed G arm a n 
Dick Gruber 
Jerome Jessen 

Bill Joy 
Dwight Kelley 
Russ Knudsen 
Rick Lunn 
Jim Millen 
Bob Mnhlenbruch 

Roger Olney 
Tony Riker 
Toby Roth 
Dean Schafr 
Al Scheel 
Bob Sheets 

George Shidler 
Les Smaha 
John Steffensen 
Bob Strombeck 
Ron I'pham 
Rob Wiltshire 


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Carl Anderson 
Randy Borcherding 
Kill Burfeind 
David Chapman 
John (Jmstenseu 
William Christensen 

Dean Christiansen 
Bill Douglas 
Hon Edwards 
Rick Evans 
Richard Feller 
Bob Glesne 

Joe Haskett 
James Hass 
Bill Hones 
Richard Howard 
MacKay Hi, II 
Frank Iossi 

Greg Irwin 

Rodney Jiruska 

Gary Johansen 

Mike Kirby 

Pat Kirby 

David Kohlhammer 

Bill Lindblad 
Jim Low 
Tom Low 
Roger Martens 
Riley McLaughlin 
Bill Mercer 
Mike O'Connor 

Fred Odendahl 
John Paul 
John Peil 
James Salley 
David Sedlak 
Rick Shepley 
William Sjostrom 

Gary Stewart 
John Stewart 
Mike Stitt 
Terry Taylor 
George White 
Bill Wildberger 
Don Wilson 


Alpha Beta Chapter 


President Bill Wildberger 

Vice-President Jim Hass 

Secretary Greg Irwin 

Treasurer Randy Borcherding 

Beta Theta Pi 

Twenty-nine pledges this fall joined in the Beta tradition of main- 
taining a high scholarship level and involving themselves in a range 
of campus activities including CPC, Dolphins, Hawkeye staff, Old 
Gold Singers, Project AID and Union Board. 

For the Betas, the winter formal in January marked the high point 
of their social calendar. Surrounding the formal were the fall "Barn 
Party," with the house transformed into a barn, the "Pajama Party" 
and the "Bowery Brawl" and "March Gras" parties in the spring. In 
addition to these annual functions, the fall pledge class gave a special 
Christmas party for the actives. 

Beta men are looking forward to 1966, the centennial year of Alpha 
Beta chapter as the first fraternity on the U of I campus. 

Although she's not a pimnate, it's no secret who the favorite girl of these three Betas is, as they serenade their housemother. 
Mrs. Herbrechtmeyer. 

Iowa Chapter 


President Wayne Aecott 

Vice-President Kenny Padgham 

Secretary Ron Knibbs 

Treasurer John Stelpflug 

Delta Chi 

Re-carpeting, re-wiring and a general remodeling over the sum- 
mer offered the men of Delta Chi and their 28 fall pledges a brand 
new atmosphere in which to begin the year. 

Delta Chi this year placed men in activities including Union Board, 
Project AID, Student Senate and IFC, of which Mike Schiovoni was 
vice-president. In fraternity intramurals, D Chi won the volleyball 
championship and tied for first in swimming and third in football. 

An unusual feature of the D Chi house was the Wednesday night 
after-dinner talks. Speakers from the faculty and business world in- 
cluded President Bowen. Dr. Daniel Moe and basketball coach Ralph 
Miller; topics ranged from self-analysis and clothing to scholarship 
and aetheism. 

The D Chi's spin a few records down in their chapter room. 

Mrs. Poling 
Wayne Allcott 
James Anderlik 
John Anderson 
Steve Anderson 
Craig Archambault 
Tom Arvetis 

Dick Asinger 
Bruce Barghahn 
Jock Bieber 
Barry Brown 
Sieve Brown 
John Broz 
Joe Conwell 

Dale Cowles 

Bill Curley 

Fred Dahlmeier 

John Degreves 
Mitch Doher 
Angelo Doud 
Bruce Dunlap 

Larry Fieselman 

Ron Gipple 

Jim Holley 

Dean Hoppe 
Jon Jacobson 
Steve Kaiser 
Stan Kluver 

Ron Knibbs 
Mike Kochel 
Larry Kuhl 
Al Lage 
John Larson 
John Loeck 
Al Malecha 

Tom Mattausch 
Fred McLain 
Mark McKinney 
Bob Miller 
Paul Miller 
Mark Monahan 
Dave Moore 

Al Morgan 
Ken Padgham 
Jack Pilling 
Britt Podhajsky 
Jim Price 
Greg Reed 
Bill Robbins 

Bill Rosebrook 
Mike Schiavoni 
Scott Schuelke 
Steve Schultz 
Zane Smith 
Daryl Spivey 
John Stelpflug 

Arden Stokstad 
Don Sulentic 
Greg Swenson 
Kirby Vest 
Lew Wallbridge 
Terry Whitney 
Paul Willis 
Ron Wood 

JA-~4l ilk 

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Roger Vlliistrnng 
Scott Barker 
Bob Behrends 
Don Bergert 
Bob Brueggeman 
Jay Buckner 

Jim Carlton 
Tom Chapman 

Lam e Davenport 
Denny Deischer 
Craig Driver 
Rich Edler 

Robert Effland 
Robert Farrington 
Larry Foster 
Pete Frantz 
Ron Glassner 
Larry Goettsch 

Bob Heggestad 
John Helm 
Neil Hitchcock 
Dave Hvidston 
Jerry Jansen 
Joel Jessen 

Dave Kehe 
John Loughran 
Jim Matthews 
Phyil Mayberry 
Buster Miller 
Dick Miller 

Dick Mundy 
Clark Neal 
Bill Parisi 
Ted Pastras 
Denny Pauling 
Dan Price 
Mark Puddicomb 

Larry Rathje 
Lyle Roudabush 
John Schenken 
Ken Schug 
Dean Sieperda 
Tom Staack 
Mark Steil 

Larry Stropes 
Mike Thomas 
Steve Trecker 
Mike Wagner 
Peter Wells 
I^ee Weston 
Dick Wilson 


Omicron Chapter 


President Larry Goettsch 

Vice-President Lee Weston 

Secretary Don Bergert 

Treasurer Pete Wells 

Delta Tau Delta 

The Delt pin flashed on men in nearly every campus activity in 
1964-65. Delts had memhers of CPC, Greek Week Committee, Old 
Gold Singers, Pep Club, Project AID, Spring Festival and Student 
Senate; and a Union Board director, the director of Pageant Board, 
master of ceremonies of the Miss U of I Pageant and chairman of fall 

Delt athletes included the Hawkeye starting football center Dave 
Recher and first-team basketball guard Dennis Pauling. 

With key positions in this variety of organizations, Delts still re- 
served a share of their schedules for house social life ... a winter for- 
mal. Christmas party and a spring riverboat outing sandwiched be- 
tween fall post-game parties and spring "woodsies." 

But it says right here . . . ! These Delts find that sometimes five heads are better than one when it comes to deciphering the 
facts the night before an exam. 

Iowa Chapter 


President Dick Feiiseke 

Vice-President Rob Moui. 

Secretary Chuck Williams 

Treasurer Dave Risley 

Delta Upsilon 

Delta Upsilon underwent two major renovations during the last 
year — physically and structurally. A $150,000 wing was added to the 
house, and its Iowa chapter by-laws were revised. 

DU honors also encompassed two fields — service and scholarship. 
DU was awarded the 1964 Outstanding Service Award from the Iowa 
Arthritis and Rheumatism Foundation. For the 1963-64 year, DU fin- 
ished among the top four houses scholastically for the eighth straight 

Fall was an especially busy time for the DU's as they captured the 
first place trophy for humor with their Homecoming float. DU's most 
important social function, the "Hobo Party," followed Homecoming 
and the Founders' Day celebration followed in early November. 

Three DU 'Sidewalk Superintendents" survey the progress of their new addition to the chapter house. 

Jim Anderson 
Kick Barry 
Jim Bauch 
Tom Bauer 
Norm Berven 
Dean Cuplin 
Dick Fehseke 

Tom Flohr 
Doug Gildner 
Nick Harris 
Jim Hoener 
Mike Hynes 
Bud Kearney 
Mike Keeling 

Don Kellogg 
Joe King 
Dave Leachman 
Barry Lindahl 
Hank Lischer 
Roger McCoy 
Gerry Meester 

Mike Moon 
Rob Moul 
John Murphy- 
Jim O'Donnell 
John Page 
Ray Pastarino 
Terry Paul 

John Pelton 
Bob Pfeffer 
John Phelan 
Chuck Rice 
Dave Risley 
Mike Roberts 

Dick Roseland 
Bill Rubin 
Tom Rusk 
Al Severson 
Jim Sheerer 
Dave Shors 

Tim Shuminsky 
Bill Sisler 
Doug Smalley 
Jim Smith 
Art Sunderbruch 
Bill Thomas 

Phil VanderStoep 
Dave Walters 
Steve West 
Steve Wherry 
Chuck Williams 
T'm Wilson 


\| IS I" II. Il 

Jim Armstrong 

sii \ c i;.i, 1 1 ii i .< 1 1 
Denny Becker 
Buh Benson 

lolm I'm L l.iinl 

Byron Bork 
firry Brinker 
(> Brown 
Jim Brown 
Dave Cliilds 
Mike Childs 

Dave Christianson 
Bob Coon 
Bill Corwin 
Denny Decker 
Greg DeylofT 
Dave Failing 

John Farmer 
Larry Farrell 
Bill Graner 
Jim Hunter 
Terry Hurlbut 
Bob Jakoubet 

Curt Jansen 
Jim Johnston 
Vince Kopacek 
Dennis Lamb 
Bill Marvin 
Dave McComba 

Dennis Muehlstedt 
Larry Nedved 
Jim Nicholson 
Mike O'Hara 
Charles Primich 
Bob Rauscher 

Geoige Schabloske 
Dave Souter 
Lee Theisen 
John Tuttle 
Doug Vergimini 

Mark Walker 
Jerry Wellik 
Buzz Wells 
John Wheeler 
Chuck Weineke 


Iota Chi Chapter 


President John Birkeland 

Vice-President Byron Bork 

Secretary Jerry Wellik 

Treasurer Bob Benson 

Lambda Chi Alpha 

Lambda Chi's this fall moved into their new home in "the red brick 
house on Clinton Street," formerly the ADPi sorority house. The men 
invited alumni, parents and the public to see the completely redecor- 
ated house in a series of open houses on Dad"s Day weekend. 

The Lambda Chi's seasoned the new red-and-ivory masculine at- 
mosphere with a round of exchanges and house parties. Included in 
the schedule was the Pledge Party in January with r '20,000 Leagues 
Under the Sea" as its theme, the traditional White Rose Formal in 
March and the Luau in April. For their service project, the Lambda 
Chi's teamed up with the Alpha Gams to sponsor a crippled child- 
ren's party. And in the middle of it all, the house maintained its high 
standard of scholarship. 

The living room wall of the Lambda Chi's new house has the World Atlas beat when it comes to illustrating a spot in Paris 
during a study seminar. 

Iowa Beta Chapter 


President Doug Sheldon 

Vice-President Greg Horrigan 

Secretary Dave Marshall 

Treasurer Jim Landis 

Phi Delta Theta 

The Phi Delts this year entertained Iowa City's underprivileged 
children at a Christmas party as part of the fraternity's Community 
Service Day. In another twist on service, the men completely remod- 
eled their kitchen in gratitude for their cook's 32 yars of service to 

On campus, Phi Delts were active on CPC, Greek Week Committee, 
Union Board and IFC, on which Bill Henderson served as secretary. 
Joining in both fraternity intramurals and University sports, the Phi 
Delts toasted brother Jib Koehnke, who was elected co-captain of the 
baseball team. And when it was time to "swing," the Phi Delts did 
that, too . . . at their "She-Delta-Theta Party," the "Buckaroo Party" 
and their annual "Swamp Stomp." 

The bets were high and the enthusiasm higher as the Phi Delt's laid down their money for an old-fashioned test of strength. 


Jim Adams 
Tom Affeldt 
John Alirold 
Kent Arnold 
Ed Augustine 
Dale Axtell 
Howard Bair 

Tom Barry 
Bill Beecher 
Mike Beecher 
Paul Buchanan 
Sonny Buck 
John Burrell 
Charles Coppola 

John Carrigg 
Howard Close 
rhil De Moss 
Tony Geiger 
Neil Glass 
Kent Grieshaber 
Bill Henderson 

John Holmes 
Greg Horrigan 
Arnie Johnson 
Pat Kelly 
Jin Koehnk 
Jim Landis 
Dick LaRue 

John LaSota 
Jim Loftus 
Mike Lott 
Tim Lowe 
Dick Maris 
Dave Marshall 

John Marshek 
Kim Martin 
John Niland 
Jim Nissen 
Jim Pancratz 
Jim Pierson 

Bud Reading 
Mike Reilly 
Mark Rockwell 
Richard Schley 
Doug Sheldon 
Jay Shriver 

Dave Specht 
Bill Stewart 
Jack Swan 
Stan Verhoeven 
Mike Williamson 
Dave VVarkentine 


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ft ft ft £5 ft 

(Jury Abrams 
James Anixter 
Richard Asarch 
Robert liaron 
K<1 Bernstein 
Charles Braun 
Steven (iolm 

Ronald Cooper 
Lee Dicker 
Dennis Duitch 
Jeffrey Eirnberg 
Fred Emmer 
Richard Engel 
Joseph Erman 

Charles Feldman 
Gary Gaan 
Bruce Gantz 
David Gervich 
Stephen Gold 
Marvin Goldstein 
Richard Grant 

Larry Greene 
Richard Gruen 
Jack Hazan 
Michael Herman 
Stuart Jacobson 
Michael Kenter 
Alan Kotok 

Larry Lazarus 
Michael Lustgarten 
Arnie Manvitz 
Jack Mendelsohn 
Alan Meyerson 
Larry Mulmed 
Stephen Myers 

Mark Newberger 
Jeffrey Noddle 
Elliott Pearl 
Sheldon Perelman 
Louis Rose 
Steven Rosenberg 
Martin Rosenfeld 

David Schapira 
Richard Seltzer 
Douglas Sinn 
Joseph Spector 
Richard Stoller 
Richard Strauss 
Bruce Strom 

Barton Uze 
Kenneth Versman 
James Waxenberg 
Jeffrey Wohlner 
Daniel Wolfe 
Thomas Yazman 
Ronald Zamarm 



Alpha Beta Chapter 


President JlM Anixter 

Vice-President Rick Seltzer 

Secretary Mike Herman 

Treasurer Larry MuLMED 

Phi Epsilon Pi 

Alpha Beta chapter of Phi Epsilon Pi prides itself on having main- 
tained both a top scholarship record and wide participation in extra- 
curricular activities during the house's 44 years on the U of I campus. 

Phi Ep has placed first in scholarship for the last two years and this 
year captured the inter-fraternity football title. The president of IFC, 
Bob Baron, and a justice on the IFC court, Bruce Strom, were both 
Phi Eps. 

Phi Ep social highlights included the annual "Caveman Party"' with 
the Phi Psi's and the SAE's and the annual Pledge Prom. 

Tiiroughout the year, speakers, including professors and profession- 
al people, were invited to the house for after-dinner talks. 

What could be a belter incentive to study for these four Phi Eps than an old scholarship trophy? 

Mu Deuteron Chapter 


President Robert Lanman 

Secretary Jerry Davidson 

Treasurer Phil Ferren 

Historian JOHN WniSNANT 

Phi Gamma Delta 

Wonder who had more fun? . . . the Phi Gams building it with the 
Kappas, or the crowd which applauded the fraternity's 1964 Home- 
coming float, which won second place in humor. Fall for the Phi 
Gams also brought the privilege of entertaining their national presi- 

Spring meant smearing on black grease paint, sharpening spears and 
donning sarongs as Phi Gam "natives" delivered invitations to their 
dales for the annual "Figi Island Party" in the chapter house. 

Phi Gam leaders included student body president Wally Snyder, 
student senator Frank Punelli and Project Aid commissioner Frank 
Patton. Along with campus leadership, the Phi Gams placed fourth 
scholastically among the 19 social fraternities in 1963-64. 

You realize that you just lost the game by playing that four on a five, don't you? Bridge is a serious game, but for these Phi 
Gam card enthusiasts, it looks like it could be even more. 

Mrs. Guy 
Jim Achenback 
John Allen 
Jef Bogguss 
Paul Brandt 
John Bringelson 

Alan Brown 
Don Conkel 
Jim Craver 
Jerry Davidson 
Tom Davis 
Mike Denoma 

Steve Duerkop 
Philip Ferren 
Clark Graham 
David Gray 
Doug Hall 
John Hosteller 

Jim Hubl\ 
Jim Joliffe 
Jerry Jones 
Mark Just 
John Koza 
Bob Lanman 

Bob Lewis 
Jeff Lewis 
Don Loftus 
Jim Lowey 
Gary Markwell 
Steven Morain 

Phil Morris 
Chris Nelson 
Robert Nicolozzi 
Terry Noonan 
Bill Parks 
Randy Patterson 
Frank Patton 

Tom Peddicord 
Fred Perkins 
Stephen Putnam 
Alan Rauch 
Fred Riddle 
Thomas Roberson 
David Roberts 

Lennie Roggeveen 
Ed Sayre 
Richard Schlegel 
Gene Smith 
Robert Smith 
Jim Somers 
Randall Vincent 

Tom Weisinger 
John Welch 
Mike Welton 
John Whisnant 
Robert White 
Harry Wirtz 
James Zanios 


Ken Anderson 
Doug Boatman 
Dave Bruce 
John Curtis 
Jim Dougherty 
Doug Dawson 

Tim Edwards 
Tad Eller 
Bob Evans 
Jerry Frost 
Steve Hamilton 
Hap Haskins 

Dave Hoak 
Bob Houghton 
John Kelley 
Michael LeVois 
Bob Lidman 
Dick Lozier 

Brian McGarvey 
Dick Montgomery 
Terry Montgomery 
Jeff Newland 
Bob Peters 

Culle Reid 
John Rupp 
Steve Stryker 
Cliff Stoutner 
Jeff Stoutner 

Bill Tice 
Lvnn Wildblood 
Mike Wolfe 
John Work 
Bruce Yates 

Joe Anderson 
Al Axeen 
Al Curley 
Tom Cooney 
Bob Gamrath 
Lin Hall 
Dryke Hutchison 
Egils Lapainis 
Maurice LeVois 
Dolph Leytze 
Bill Lisle 
Barrv Losh 
John McGarvey 
Rogei Schilling 
Roger Stinard 
Jerry Weeter 
Marv Wilson 


Alpha Chapter 


President Egils Lapainis 

Vice-President Brian McGarvey 

Secretary Dick Lozier 

Treasurer Terry Montgomery 

Phi Kappa Psi 

The Phi Psi's know when the Hawks are a good het: the house won 
its latest pelt from Idaho State this season after Iowa won the football 
game 34-24. The pelt was tacked up just in time to greet the record 
number of alumni and friends who attended the Phi Psi post-game 

In community service projects, the Phi Psi's volunteered workers for 
the Easter Seal Foundation drive and donated blood for the Red Cross. 

In fraternity intramurals, the Phi Psi's copped the golf champion- 
ship and tied for first in swimming and third in football. 

A Founders 1 Day party was planned for the first time in 1 964 by the 
Des Moines alums. To fill the social schedule, Phi Psi's held a "Fall 
Brawl," the "Snow Ball" and the annual "Jeff Duo" with the Phi 

The "Phi Psi Six" are the answer to the Brothers Four, and more fun, too! 

Alpha Phi Chapter 


President Ron Miller 

Vice-President Richard Garnas 

Secretary Dave Verploegh 

Treasurer \lan Woodhouse 

Phi Kappa Sigma 

"Standin" on the corner, watchin' all the girls go by . . ." for the 
Phi Kaps is all for a good cause: to select the 12 campus beauties to 
grace the Phi Kappa Sigma Coed Calendar. Last fall sales of the cal- 
endar totaled 2500. with all proceeds forwarded to Project AID. 

The Phi Kap "Gaslight Party"' was again the biggest social function 
of the year. Phi Kaps and their dates appeared as characters from 
the ''Roaring '20*s" in a house transformed into a casino — complete 
with paper money for gambling and. of course, shhhh . . . the inevi- 
table speakeasy in the basement. 

Representatives of the local chapter joined in the annual Founders' 
Day celebration October 16 in Chicago. 

Who says Botany can't be fun? Phi Kaps and their lab partner should clue-in their instructor on the humorous side of science. 



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Jeff Berg 
Bill Blessing 
Lenny Brandrup 
Jim Burks 
Mike Cavanaugh 
Jim Coffman 

Paul Daggett 
Paul Dagle 
Bob Dahl 
John Donohoe 
Mike Earley 
Dave Frank 

Dick Garnas 
Joe Gaylord 
Brick Gillespie 
Doug Gothier 
Dale Johnson 
Frank Juvan 

James Kelly 
Bob Kolterman 
Tom Kozel 
Roger Kubik 
Dale Mask 
Dave Mattison 

Ron Miller 
Dave Ott 
Mike Shea 
Jim Shepard 
Joe Sheuerman 
Jim Shirm 

Larry Vandermaten 
Dave Verploeugh 
John Vespa 
Jim Wildblood 
Al Woodhouse 
Mike Znerold 


Larry Ales 
Bob Alex 
Di( k \sli| ( ackcr 
Gene Ball 
Ken Baxter 
I)<nl Burkett 
Glen Clark 
Larry Clore 

Jim Dticrmeyer 
Ken Duncan 
Tom Eggers 
Ken Eichmann 
liarney Franzen 
John Gardner 
Dennis Cray 
Grant Hachmann 

Dick Harrison 
Ron Hedglin 
Ray Heimbuch 
Ron Hersbergen 
Paul Hicks 
Lee Hitchcock 
Ken Hixon 
Bob Hoehle 

Randy HofF 
Dave Horton 
Bloyce Johnson 
Gary Johnson 
Ted Johnson 
Richard Jones 
Paul Juhl 
Mike Kinsinger 

Dave Klumpar 
Kelly Krock 
Craig Lewis 
John Lindell 
Ron Macloskey 
Jim Mallon 
Jim McAndrew 
Joseph McEvoy 

Steve McGrath 
Dan McGrevey 
Jack Martin 
Rick Miller 
Al Mood 
Mike Moser 
John Nachazel 

Jay Nelson 
Bob Penwell 
Mike Peterson 
Bill Pierrot 
Dick Reece 
Dick Ross 
Craig Schaeffer 

Drew Schrader 
Randy Sprout 
Nate Summers 
Ray Swartzendruber 
Mike Sweeney 
Jim Thomas 
Wayne Thompson 

Joe Tsiakals 
Bob Vogel 
Paul Walker 
Doug Wallen 
Chuck Wanninger 
Jeff Ward 
VVally Young 


Gamma Mu Chapter 


President Ray Swartzendruber 

Vice-President Ron Hersbergen 

Secretary Wayne Thompson 

Treasurer Ron Macloskey 

Pi Kappa Alpha 

Matching the remodeling and improvement "boom" everywhere at 
the U of I, Pi Kappa Alpha last summer paved the steep-slope 
driveway up to 'Tikes' Peak'* — the forbidding perch for the distinc- 
tive fraternity house with a blue-lighted balcony overlooking the Iowa 

Gamma Mu chapter's 35th Homecoming was brightened witb its 
winning the Kiwanis Club trophy for originality for its float — "Paddle 
'Em" — built with A Chi O's. Special visitors at Homecoming includ- 
ed the Pi K A national president and a Pike alum who is an ex-gov- 
ernor of Iowa. 

Most special of the Pi K A serenades were those sung to each of the 
Miss U of I finalists, to whom the men presented dozens of roses. The 
crowning of the Pi K A "Dream Girl" was the highlight of the social 

The Pikes welcomed the Alpha Gam's last fall with their traditional ceremony of woodburning the Alpha Gamma Delta Greek 
letters on a bench in their Rathskeller. 

Iowa Beta Chapter 


President Steve Shank 

Vice-President Bill Popek 

Secretary Steve Shipka 

Treasurer Bill Junginger 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

Two new trophies (thanks to the actives!) shined (thanks to the 
pledges!) in the SAE trophy case this fall. The chapter won the Prov- 
ince Tau scholarship improvement trophy and for the eleventh time 
in 13 years, captured the 1964 fraternity intramural trophy. (But the 
"champs" were sidelined just long enough to watch the Gamma Phi's 
defeat the DCs for the SAE "Little World Series" Softball champ- 
ionship. ) 

Even with the attractive Little Sisters of Minerva serving as the host- 
esses at SAE dinners and teas, the most special woman to every SAE 
this year was his new housemother Mrs. Doris Evans — the guest of 
honor at the Kappa Ann riverboat party, the traditional Irish Paddy 
Murphy "wake" and the Christmas dinner-dance. 

Two SAE's enjoy study-dates with members of the SAE sweetheart organization, Little Sisters of Minerva. 

Terry Baker 
Tom Balzer 
John Belnap 
Tom Benson 
Brent Bersbach 
John Blackmail 
Dick Brown 

Jack Burns 
Joe Burns 
Brad Caldwell 
Gary Calhoun 
Cris Cormanv 
Bob Dehl 
Mike Dunn 

Bill Fanter 

Bob Fanter 

Bob Finch 

Bill Goodwin 

Bob Hall 

Dennis Hess 

Mart Higgenbotham 

Dave Hunt 
Bill Junginger 
Merril Kephart 
Gary Kristen 
Bill Lannom 
Mike Leuck 
Steve Lilly- 
Steve Mashek 
Gordon Monroe 
Tim Montgomery 
Dave Moss 
Tom Murray 
Scrap O'Donnell 
Bill Otto 

Bruce Pieper 
Bill Popek 
Steve Potts 
Joe Purdie 
Frank Renner 
Ken Richard 

Tom Roberts 

John Rooff 

Jim Rosborough 

Bob Ross 

Bill Schellenberger 

Skip Schmidt 

Marty Schucat 
Larry Sebolt 
Steve Shank 
Steve Shipka 
Tim Simmons 
Jack Swanson 

Jeff Snelson 
Bill Strasburger 
Russell Sumka 
Sandy Swanson 
Jerry Thornton 
Mike Whitehill 



Jerry Alward 
Jim Bainbridge 
Ait Bedcian 
Tom Cowman 
Norm Briggs 
Scott Bruntjen 
Bob Burkle 

John Calvert 
Jim Carlson 
Dick Clark 
Dean Dort 
Fred Djerf 
Chris Ely 
John Fishei 

Jim Foster 
Rich Flesvig 
Al Gehrke 
Dan Grady 
Jim Griffey 
Joe Graemmer 
John Harness 

Tom Hay 
Steve Hodoway 
Dave Judisch 
Jon Kerkhoff 

Tim Kii'i. 
Al Koehler 
Bob Lamb 

Monty McCurry 
Jim Morrow 
Jerry Mueller 
Bill Patrigo 
Bill Pitka 
Joe Pollock 
Michael Rehwaldt 

Dave Reid 
Joe Roberts 
Dan Schleisman 
Jim Shields 
Dan Sinnott 
Gail Smith 
Steve Smith 

Ken Steelman 
Bob Stenander 
Bill Stevenson 
Dave Tesdahl 
Bruce Thompson 
Ron Tow ell 
Greg Yoder 
Jim Wilson 


Alpha Eta Chapter 


President Jerry Alward 

Vice-President. Tom Kling 

Secretary Tom Bowman 

Treasurer John Calvert 

Sigma Chi 

The Sigma Chis were greeted this fall by a newly remodeled house 
and, in turn, welcomed their new housemother, Mrs. Richard Bennett. 
With the house grade point average at an all time high last year, the 
active chapter installed a new study room to encourage high scholar- 
ship within the pledge class. 

The Dad's Day banquet, the creation of a new Mothers' Club and 
the formation of three new alumni associations kept the Sigma Chis 
busy throughout the year. Social activities were topped off by the 
"Sweetheart Formal" and the traditional crowning of the ""Sweetheart 
of Sigma Chi." The 20th annual Derby Day was again held in City 
Park, with the Sig symbol a lasting memory on the "grubbies" of every 
coed involved. 

Sigma Chis take time out to do a little interior decorating on the wall of their third-Moor recreation room. 

Beta Mu Chapter 


President Bill Wells 

Vice-President Tracy Brown 

Secretary Alan Forker 

Treasurer Randy Allen 

Sigma Nu 

Still busy remodeling, the Sigma Nu's this fall added a new library 
— the result of a pledge class project. Just last year they had complet- 
ed the Red Lion Lounge, complete with fireplace, and the pool room, 
stdl the most popular places in their home for casual dates. 

A bit of temporary "remodeling"' found two tons of sand and a 
grove of palm trees dumped on the first floor of the chapter house for 
the annual "Polynesian Party." The Sigma Nils, in another major 
social function, narrowed the field of contestants to five, then chose 
pledge Jean Vander Ploeg as their own special Homecoming queen. 

Sigma Nu honors included a tough 5-1 record in intramural foot- 
ball and a second-place trophy for the 1964 University Sing with the 
A D Pis. 

"Cueing in" the brothers on good times means a jaunt to their basement pool room for the Sigma Nu's. 

John Adams 
Randy Allen 
Greg Andrews 
Mitz Bailey 
Tom Baker 
Mike Barlow 
Steve Beckman 
Bill Bode 

Tracy Brown 
John Burgess 
Charlie Butcher 
Steve Buswell 
Doug Carlson 
Rich Carmichael 
Lynn Cherryholmes 
Dave Christenson 

Dick Cornish 
Bob Dallenbach 
Tom Duncan 
Dale Evans 
Jim Evans 
Ned Ewart 
Paul Feller 
Stu Gaumer 

Dean Good 
Bill Green 
Roger Hanson 
Jim Hodges 
Denny Hogan 
Bill Holt 
Tom Jessen 
Mike Jones 

Kent Kauffman 
Terry Keenan 
Paul Kingsbury 
Al Kirts 
Ron Kopeska 
Frank Kos 
Mike Lavery 
Tom Laughlinan 

Don Leonard 
Ken Lewis 
Eric Lundquist 
Dave Mace 
Chuck Mahan 
Jack Marchant 
Steve Matheson 
Steve Minikus 

Paul Monohan 
Bob Near 
Don Neiman 
Larry Nelson 
Jim Norman 
Mike O'Hara 
Rick Petersen 
Mike Reifschneider 

Mike Shuey 
Tom Snyder 
Rick Spencer 
Bruce Strother 
Tom Throckmorton 
George Tracy 
Larry Travis 

Gerry Wagoner 
Dave Ward 
Jim Watson 
Bill Wells 
Mark Wilson 
Flip Williamson 
Don Winnett 


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Robbie Artley 
Dan Barrett 
Dick Beaver 
Dave Bennett 
Bill Bookei 
Paul Braun 
Mark Bredall 

Jim Brickman 
Gary Calacci 
Tom Craft 
Larry Crider 
John Darnall 
George Davida 
Rick Davis 

Tom Egbert 
Ken Esler 
Bob Freitag 
Craig Glynn 
John Goddard 
Mac Goldberry 
Bruce Grier 

Denny Hamilton 
Steve Held 
Robert Hill 
Martin Howarth 
Roger Hughes 
Terry Hutcliins 
Craig Johnson 

Cene Knopf 
Corky Kress 
Bob Kress 
Robert Laing 
Dennis Langwith 
Roger Lawson 
Eddie Lemons 

Ron Marek 
Larry McDowell 
Jim Mikelson 
Don Miller 
Joe Miller 
Dick Moore 
Mickey Moses 
Burns Mossman 

Hugh Mossman 
Karl Noonan 
Jim Mowen 
Jim Palmer 
Tom Pardun 
Harlan Pelz 
Gary Phelps 
Joe Pruess 

Bob Rausenberger 
Larry Reppe 
Ron Reppe 
Jim Rochotte 
John Scott 
Roger Servison 
Dennis Sidwell 
Clarence Slife 

Don Sorensen 
Jim Strieby 
Steve Test 
Rick Thiele 
Charles Walters 
Cliff Wilder 
Jim Wilson 
Kenton Ziegler 


Iowa Gamma Chapter 


President Burns Mossman 

Vice-President Rick Thiele 

Secretary Jim Mowen 

Secretary Gene Knopf 

Treasurer Bruce Grier 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 

Sig Eps during football season this year toasted their outstanding 
brother, Karl Noonan, all-Big Ten and Ail-American flanker-back, 
then together captured first place in beauty with their Homecoming 
float — "'Sorry Charlie" — built with the Alpha Phi's. 

To show their oicn appreciation of beauty, the Sig Eps crowned 
their Sweater Girl and the Sig Ep Sweetheart, and the Sig Ep pledges 
sang their traditional Rose Serenade to each of the sorority pledge 


A fall round of "woodsies" and "Purple Passion" parties faded into 
the softer glow of a steaks-by-candlelight, dancing-by-firelight Christ- 
mas party planned by the pledges — down to the last detail of the red- 
and-white striped nightshirts the Sig Ep dates received as favors. 

Sig Ep brothers show off their unity in laughter 

as well as 1 

in bad falls! 

XI Chapter 


President Rich Borchers 

Vice-President Dave Parsons 

Secretary Dave Kyner 

Treasurer .' Jim Munns 

Sigma Pi 

Not content to settle for the 1963 1st place in beauty trophy, Sigma 
Pi this year went on to win the 1964 Homecoming float sweepstakes 
trophy with the DGs. Throughout the football season, Sigma Pi's re- 
tained that Homecoming spirit by tremendous support in sheer num- 
bers in the University cheering block. 

Of course, having brother Dave Kyner as Pep Club president docs 
help to boost enthusiasm. Sigma Pis were also found in 155 other 
campus positions, including a student senator, Dan Nicol. Success- 
fully combining extra-curricular activities and scholarship, Sigma Pi 
maintained second place in scholarship for the second consecutive 
year. The house also ranked third in 1963-64 intramurals among the 
19 fraternities. 

Sigma Pis seem to be disprooving the theory that girls take the longest time to make decisions, as they debate whether to buy 
the crested mug or the cartoond sweatshirt. 

Mrs. Thurlow 
Ron Barnes 
Mike Barry 
Bob Beach 
Dave Beed 
Doug Beeler 
John Bishop 
Bob Borchers 

Rich Borchers 
Bob Boudinot 
Glenn Buchanan 
Mike Callaway 
Bob Calmer 
Al Carver 
Gary Col well 
Mike Cunningham 

Ken DeBoom 
Dean Deerberg 
Woody Earl 
Terry Fahlenkamp 
Denny Farago 
Steve Gidel 
Jim Goodman 
Kirk Graves 

Steve Grouell 
Jay Hamilton 
Vern Harvey 
Bill Heitmeier 
Bill Holt 
John House 
Mike Jones 
John Kelley 

John Kundel 
Dave Kyner 
Jim Lyon 
Tom Martens 
Terry Maynard 
Troy McBride 
Gary McMinimee 
Dan Merta 

Bill Mick 
Jim Mick 
Tom Mick 
Dave Moreland 
Tom Mowry 
Jim Munns 
Mike Murphy 

Dan Nicol 
Jim Nosbish 
Dean Orris 
Dave Parsons 
Rollie Perkins 
Joe Peterson 
Bill Pohl 

Rick Reay 
Tom Reinhardt 
Marlow Schield 
Jim Simon 
Fay Smith 
Jim Smith 
John Stahly 

Mark Stewart 
Al Tebrugge 
Mike Thomas 
Jack Waite 
Gary Warnock 
Joe Wilken 
Ed Zastrovv 



Before Leaving . . . 

Jusi .is ii is the people that make times and places memorable, it 
is the people of a time and place that make accomplishments pos- 
sible. And it is In man) people that I owe warm lliank you's for 
inspiration, guidance and assistance in the realization of my dream 
for the 1965 II IWKEYE. 

Professors, friends, and students I never knew — a here unnamed 
mass of faces and personalities, many of them gone now — from 
them unknowingly came the inspiration for the 1965 Hawkeye. 

Guidance in shaping these ideas came from many people. A very 
special thank you to Prof. Wilbur Peterson. Hawkeye adviser whose 
patience and expert advice could solve any problem. And ... to 
Mr. Ed Bassett, publisher of S.P.I., for his confidence in us and 
reassurance when the going w as rough ... to Mr. R. C. Walker, 
Miss Gene McRae. and Auxier of Southwestern Engraving Co. in 
Tulsa. Oklahoma, for excellent engraving quality and assistance ''be- 
yond the call of duty" . . . and to Mr. Bill Bywater of Economy 
Advertising Co. for a lovely job of printing. 

Assistance on the 1965 Hawkeye came from a staff of over 60 
enthusiastic, hard-working volunteers. Many sincere thank you's go 
to these people . . . especially to Marilee Teegan, assistant editor, 
who shared my sense of responsibility and devotion to the 1965 
Hawkeye and whose excellent editorial advice, moral support and 
long, long hours of work are deeply appreciated. And ... to Pat 
VanHeel and the ADPis for some of the finest copy editing and re- 
writing the Hawkeye has ever had ... to Linda Lamson for in- 
valuable assistance in managing the photographs ... to Jill Ruggeri 
and Suzanne Grace for their careful, faithful work on the index . . . 
to Barb Beiter for identifying everyone in the Hawkeye ... to Donna 
Ferguson for a creative job on promotion posters and for keeping 
the office well-decorated with cartoons. 

And, of course, what would our Hawkeye be without photo- 
graphs? Special thanks to John Anderson, chief photographer, and 
to the many others who contributed: Chris Bunge, Berne Ketchum, 
Peter Feldstein, Joe Lippincott, Bob Nandell, Bob Finch, Mike Toner, 
Ken Kephart, Roger Park, Peggy Myers and Karen Jensen. Also, 
thanks to Mr. Jim Kent and his crew at University Photographic 
Service for group pictures and many features. 

To the business staff, I owe many thank you's ... to Don Kellogg, 
business manager, for excellent management of his staff and careful 
handling of the Hawkeye's public relations ... to Teri Fink for 
her daily clerical work ... to Paul Dagle for an outstanding, record- 
breaking book sales job . . . and to Tom Skillicorn for a fine page 
sales job. 

Because there were so many other people who helped in the pub- 
lication of the 1965 Hawkeye, they cannot go unnamed. Thank you 
. . . Andi Goeb. Sheila Bauer. Joan Wells, Fran Puhl, Rich Brom- 
ley, Woody Earl. Jean Wormley. Bill Pierrot. Maureen Corcoran, 
Sue Boudinot, Karen Pike, Chuck Wanninger, Pat Asleson, Gayle 
Hallenbeck. Paul Daggett. Frank Iossi, Barb Johnson, Roz Shinn. 
Carla Schumann, Darrell Netherton. Jim Evans, Alan Wyckoff and 
Jim Anderson. In addition, there were page salesmen. Photo Night 
helpers, index workers, typists and a host of others who added life 
to 210 Communications Center and lightened our work load . . . 
thank you. 

Finally, a special kind of thank you to my parents, Dr. and Mrs. 
Curtis P. Artz, who made my education at the University possible 
and whose continued interest in my work has meant a great deal. 

The 1965 Hawkeye attempts to capture the kaleidoscope of ideas, 
moods, activities, and especially people and personalities, which have 
made 1964-65 at The University of Iowa a memorable year. We 
sincerely hope our book brings you much enjoyment. 

Susie Artz 

1965 Hawkeye Editor 

Topical Index 

Acacia, 408 

Administrative Offices, 46 
Alpha Chi Omega, 378 
Alpha Chi Sigma, 251 
Alpha Delta Pi, 380 
Alpha Epsilon Pi, 410 
Alpha Gamma Delta, 382 
Alpha Kappa Gamma. 228 
Alpha Kappa Kappa, 240 
Alpha Kappa Psi, 218 
Alpha Lambda Delta. 232 
Alpha Phi. 384 
Alpha Phi Omega, 237 
Alpha Tau Omega. 412 
Alpha Xi Delta, 386 
Alumni Association, 52 
American Institute of Chemi- 
cal Engineering, 256 
American Institute of Indus- 
trial Engineering, 256 
American Pharmaceutical As- 
sociation, 247 
Angel Flight, 296 
Art, School of, 270 
Associated Students of Engi- 
neering, 255 
Associated Students of Journ- 
alism, 257 
Associated Women Students, 


Baseball, 314 
Basketball, 310 
Beta Alpha Psi, 219 
Board of Regents, 54 
Burge Hall, 332 
Business Administration, Col- 
lege of, 56 

Central Party Committee, 180 
Chi Epsilon, 251 
Chi Omega, 388 
Christus House, 213 
Class Officers, 135 
Coaching Staff, 300 
Collegiate Chamber of Com- 
merce, 220 
Cross Country. 325 
Currier Hall, 348 


Daily Ionian, 160 
Delta Chi, 416 
Delta Delta Delta. 390 
Delta Gamma, 392 
Delta Sigma Delta, 224 
Delta Sigma Pi, 219 
Delta Tau Delta. 418 
Delta Theta Phi, 229 

Delta Upsilon, 420 
Delta Zeta, 394 
Dentistry. College of, 58 
Dolphin Fraternity. 195 
Dramatic Art, School of. 274 


Education, College of, 60 
Engineering. College of, 62 
Eta Kappa Nu, 252 

Faculty, 82 
Fencing, 323 
Football. 304 

Gamma Alpha Chi, 257 
Gamma Delta, 215 
Gamma Phi Beta, 396 
General Nursing Students 

Association, 244 
Golf, 322 

Graduate College, 64 
Gymnastics, 316 


Hawkeye, 154 

Hawkeye Marching Band, 

Highlanders, 200 
Hillel Foundation, 214 
Hillcrest, 353 


Interdorm Presidents' Coun- 
cil, 210 
Interdorm Social Board, 208 
International Center Associa- 
tion, 201 
Iowa Memorial Union, 50 
Iowa Student Bar Associa- 
tion, 231 
Iowa Transit, 253 

Journalism, School of, 76 
Junior Interfraternity Coun- 
cil, 207 
Junior Panhellenic Council, 


Kappa Alpha Theta, 398 
Kappa Kappa Gamma, 400 
Kappa Phi, 215 

Lambda Chi Alpha, 422 
Law. College of, 66 

Letterman's Club, 259 

Liahona Fellowship, 216 
Liberal Arts. College of, 68 


Married Student Housing, 

Medical Student Council, 239 

Medical Technologists. 239 

Medicine, College of, 70 

Military, 283 

Miss U of I Pageant Board, 

Miss U of I Pageant Com- 
mittee. 185 

Mortar Board, 233 

Music, School of. 262 


Newman Club, 212 
Nursing, College of, 72 
Nu Sigma Nu, 241 


Occupational Therapy Club, 

Off Campus Housing, 369 
Old Gold Singers, 269 
Omicron Delta Kappa, 234 
Orientation Council, 176 
Outstanding Athletes, 302 

Panhellenic Council, 205 

People-to-People, 173 

Pep Club Council, 198 

Pep Club Subcommittees, 199 

Pharmacy, College of, 74 

Phi Alpha Delta, 231 

Phi Beta Pi, 242 

Phi Delta Phi, 230 

Phi Deleta Theta, 424 

Phi Epsilon Kappa, 235 

Phi Epsilon Pi, 426 

Phi Eta Sigma, 235 

Phi Gamma Delta. 428 

Phi Gamma Nu, 221 

Phi Kappa Psi, 430 

Phi Kappa Sigma, 432 

Phi Lambda Upsilon, 250 

Phi Rho Sigma, 243 

Phi Upsilon Omicron, 236 

Pi Beta Phi, 402 

Pi Kappa Alpha, 434 

Pi Lambda Theta, 222 

Practical Student Nurses, 246 

Project AID. 174 

Psi Omega. 226 


Quadrangle, 363 
Queens, 136 


Religion, School of, 78 

Seals Club, 194 

Seniors, 87 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 436 

Sigma Alpha Eta, 236 

Sigma Chi, 438 

Sigma Delta Chi, 258 

Sigma Delta Tau, 404 

Sigma Nu, 440 

Sigma Phi Epsilon, 442 

Sigma Pi, 444 

Sigma Theta Tau, 245 

Social Work, School of, 80 

South Quadrangle, 368 

Student Health, 51 

Student Marketing Club, 222 

Student National Education 

Association, 223 
Student Nurses Organization, 

Student Publications, Inc., 

Student Senate, 170 
Swimming, 318 
Symphony Band, 263 
Symphony Orchestra, 266 

Tau Beta Pi, 254 
Television Center, 166 
Tennis, 324 
Theta Tau, 254 
Track, 326 


Union Board, 177 
University Choir, 265 
University Chorus, 264 
University Library, 48 


VVestlawn Student Organiza- 
tion, 245 

Womens Recreational Asso- 
ciation, 192 

Wrestling, 320 

Writers' Workshop, 280 

WSUI, 164 

Young Republicans, 202 
YWCA, 188 

Zeta Tau Alpha, 106 

The Hawkeye staff regrets the printing of two mistakes. On page 398 Karen Jensen is pictured as a member of Kappa Alpha Theta 
sorority. Miss Jensen is a member of Delta Zeta sorority and should appear on page 394. 

On page 393 Susan Jacobsen is pictured as a member of Delta Gamma sorority. Miss Jacobsen is a member of Sigma Delta Tau sorority 
and should appear on page 405. 

When the mistakes were discovered it was too late in the printing schedule to correct them. We apologize. 


Faculty and Administration Index 

Alexander, Robert L., 85 
Allaire. Edwin B., 69.86 
Ulen, Robert, 316 

Alky. Louis K.. 69 
\iidcrson. Leland 1).. 58 
Anderson, Ralph I... SI 

VndrewS, ( 'lartnn'. 77 

Andrews, Ernest F., 77 
Appleby. Ralph C, 58 
Atwood, 1.. I'.ru in. 77 


Baglord. Jack. 223 
Bargebuhr. Frederick. 76 
Barnes. Arthur M.. 77 
Barnes. Billy L.. 56, 57 
Baskerville, Barbara, 81 
Bassett, Edward P., 155, 168 
Bauinann. Henry P.. 74 
Bean. William B.. 70 
Beebee, Frederick, 237 
Belgum. David. 78 
Beltramo, Louise, 222 
Benton. Arthur L., 65 
Benz. Lester C, 77 
Bergsten, Eric E., 66 
Betterley, Melvin L., 62 
Binney, William L., 287 
Black, Harold J., 74 
Blaug. Seymour. 74 
Bonfield. Arthur E., 66 
Booker, Brooks, 69, 287 
Bowen. Howard R.. 44, 45, 233 
Boyd, Willard L., 46, 66, 85 
Boynton. Robert Paul. 84 
Braddock. Richard. 69 
Braley. Alson E.. 70 
Bremner. The Rev. John, 77 
Brunberg. James A.. 243 
Buckalew. James K., 77 
Budd. Richard. 77 
Bunke, Harvey, 57, 65 
Buntrock, Arno W., 305, 308 
Burns. Jerome M., 301, 305 

Cannon, Joseph C. 74 
Carew, David P., 74 

Carlston. Charles E., 78 
Carney, Robert G., 70 
Chadha, Jagdish M.. 58 
Clement. Annie. 194 
Colbert, Lucy M.. 73 
Council. Phil E.. 204 
Cosby, Lloyd N., 287 
Craver, Susan J., 222 
Cretzmeyer, F. X., 325, 327 
Culley. J. F.. 57 


Dakin, Allin W.. 46 
Davidson, Charles W., 66 
Davis. Clifford. 66 
Davis, Lane, 168 
Davis, Ruth. 69 
Deegan. James Wayne, 62 
Dickinson. James C, 61 
Dole, Richard F.. 66 
Duerksen. Harold K., 78 
Dunlap. Leslie W.. 48 
Dustan, Laura C, 72. 73 

Easton, George S.. 58. 59 
Engel, Rosalind. 222 
Engle, Paul. 181. 182 
Epley. Donald L.. 62 
Erickson, Eva J., 73 
Eron. Leonard D.. 69 

Fahr, Samuel M., 66 
Faucett, Thomas R., 62 
Feldt, Leonard S., 61 
Fisher, Alton K., 58 
Fisher, Cletus G, 236 
Flocks, Rubin H., 70 
Forell, George W., 78, 84 

Freel, Mildred, 244 
Fritzemeyer, Joe R.. 57 

Gerber, John G, 69 
Gibson, Charles, 69 
Glick, Frank Z., 80. 81 
Gray, Stuart C, 86 
Guillory. J. Keith. 74 


Haefner, John. 61 
Hale, Merle L., 58 
Hamilton. William K.. 70 
Happel, William Ray. 301. 305 
Hardin, Robert C. 70 
Harlow, John S., 84 
Harris, Marshall D.. 66 
Harshbarger, H. Clay, 69 
Hartman, Gerhard, 70 
Hendershot. Judith D.. 222 
Hickerson, Loren, 53 
Hill, Jean, 215 
Hines, N. William, 66 
Hitchcock, Orville A., 64, 65, 168 
Hoenk. The Rev. Paul, 215 
Hogben, C. Adrian. 70, 65 
Hogg, Robert V., 69 
Holm, William N., 69, 287 
Holzaeplel, Norman, 316 
Howe, Joseph W„ 62 
Hoyt, George C, 57 
Hubbard, Philip G, 65 
Huit. M. L., 47 
Hulbary, Robert L.. 69 
Huston. Paul E.. 70 

Ingram, W. R., 70 
Itzin. Frank, 81 

January, L. E., 70 

Jauch. Raymond A., 301, 305 


Jenks, John, 77 
Johnson, Donald, 69 
Johnson, Ida N., 73, 82 
Johnson, S. R., 287 
Johnson. Wallace W., 58 
Jolliffe, Ehvin T.. 46 


Kammermeyer, Karl, 62 
Kami, Duane, 74 
Keettel, William C. 70 
Kelso, Hugh E., 83 
Kerr, Wendle L., 74 
Kirkwood, Capt. John, 287. 290. 

291, 296 
Klotz, Donald D.. 324 
Kmiotek, George V., 287 
Kodros, Arch, 301, 305 
Kollros, Jerry J.. 69 
Kottman, E. John. 77 
Kottner, Loren V., 50. 177, 179 
Kruse. Katherine A.. 81 

Lach, John L., 74 
Ladd. Mason, 66. 67 
Langland. Olaf Elmer. 58 
Larson, Carroll B., 70 
Layton, Jack M., 70 
Leinfelder. Beverly, 73 
Le May, Joyce C, 73 
Le Vois, Mildred E.. 177 
Lincoln. Allen C. 287, 293, 295 
Lloyd-Jones, Richard. 83 
Lorenz. Mrs. Mervyn P., 73 
Lovett, Duane W.. 58 
Lyford, Marjorie, 73 


MacDonald, Andrew C, 301, 305 
MacLean. Malcolm, 77 
Mandell, Betty E.. 81 
Markham. James W., 77 
Masson, W. J., 57 
McAdam, John E.. 61 
McCabe, Brian F., 70 
McCarrel, Ted, 47 

McCarty, Harold H., 69 

McCuskey, Dave, 320 

Meeks. James E., 66 

Mei. Y. P.. 69 

Melloh. Arthur W., 62. 63 

Michaelsen, Robert S.. 69. 78, 79 

Miller, Chester I., 51 

Miller, Ralph H., 311 

Moe, Daniel, 86 

Moeller, Leslie G., 69. 76. 77. 168 

Muhly, Harry T.. 69 

Mullick, Umesh. 201 

Nelson, Edward B.. 69 
Neuhauser. Paul M.. 66 
Newell, Helen M., 58 
Newsome. Louane L.. 222 
Nothnagle, John T.. 83 
Nybakken. Oscar E., 69 


O'Brien. Edward J.. 305 
O'Byrne. John C, 66 
Oppenheimer. Max Jr.. 69 
Overland, Anna E., 73 
Overton, Norris W., 287 

Parrot, Eugene L., 74, 248 
Patton, Odis K, 66 
Paul, William D., 305, 308 
Peterson, Wilbur, 77. 155 
Piro, Henry, 301, 305 
Porter, J. R., 70 
Price, H. Vernon. 61 


Ray. Robert F., 47 
Redig. Dale F., 58 
Rhoades. Donald. 47 
Robinson, Wayne L, 301. 305 

Sahs, Adolph L., 70 
Sanderson, Arthur M., 77, 85 
Sass, Stephen L.. 66 
Schulte, Martin Z., 292 
Schultz, Richard D., 311 

Scott, M. Gladys, 69 
Seiberling, Frank, 69 
Shannon, Lyle W., 69 
Smith, H. Sidwell, 62 
Smith, Lloyd L.. 61 
Snider, Mildred, 81 
Spalding, James C, 78 
Spalj, Tom, 305 
Spitzer, Alan B., 65, 82 
Statler, Charles D., 47 
Stein, Robert A., 287 
Stuit. Dewey B.. 69 

Tester, William W.. 74 
Thayer. Keith E., 58 
Thietje, Walter C, 69 
Thostenson, Mrs. M. S., 215 
Tidrick, Robert T., 70 
Top, Franklin H., 70 
Tuttle, Sherwood D.. 69 

VanEman. Lanny E., 311 
VanEpps, Eugene, 70 
Vestal, Allan D., 66 
Vestling, Carl S.. 70 
Voxman. Himie, 69 


Wagner, Lewis E., 57 
Warner, Emory D., 70 
Wartman, Max. 220 
Wawzonek, Stanley, 65, 69 
Weintraub. Russell. 66 
Welch, The Rev. Robert, 78 
Welcher, Lynn W., 305 
Welty, Wayland D., 287, 297 
Wendler, Arthur J., 235 
Whitehead, F. Eugenia, 69 
Witiak, Donald T. 74 
Woods, Lauren A., 70 
Woolley, Donald K., 77 

Zagel. Milton, 69 
Zopf. Louis G, 74, 75 
Zvviener, Charles, 322 


Student Index 

\ M n> I 

Vbbaa I I 

Vbbo Gisela 

\ I )i.iih . in i 

Vbel i 128 

Abele, Mil had, 98 
Vbcrnath) . 1 '< rcsa, iS ■ 
Vbi ahamson, Paul, 22 I 
Vbrams, Betty, 105, 101 
Abrams, i.,n\. 126 

VI 1 Ni B •-'! 

Abrons, Jea I I 

Vbshier, [ames, 229 

Vchenbacl - 255, 256 

\. lit nbar li. fames, 128 
ibai h, Rob< ii. 'i 1 - -' I 

\. kerman, Janet, 172 

\. ki rman, John. 229 

\. k. man, Sail) I" I 

\. k. .. ui rhomas, nil. 293, 295, 

'."i I 
Adams, Ellen, 2 1 1 

Vdams, Howard, 104 

Vdams, James, 425 
Adams. Jennie . 222 

Vdams, John Bradford, (40 

Vdams, foyce, 104 

Vdams, L\ nne, 352 
Adams. Pamela, (82, 204 

Vdams, Richard, nil. 12 I 

Vdamsky, lanicc, Hi-'. ill. 192, 181, 

Vddis, Yvonne, 101 
Adix. Marilyn, 104 
Affeldt, Thomas, 425 

Vgnew, Robert, 226 

Vgosta, Andrew, 368 
Ahlberg, Jan. 393 

Vhlstrom, Patrick. 60 

Vhrens, Bonnie, 4i>. 245 

Minns. I) thy, ill. 238 

Villi NS. I I II. I.I, i 17 

Vhrold, |ohn, 425 
Ahrold, Jon. 365 
Ajmera, Ramesh, 201 

Vkerman, David. 291. 364, 292, 297 

Vkers, David. 104 
Akin. |udith, 394 

\ks,,,„kiiu. Suiln. 201 
Albers, Dale. 104 

Uberti, Kcrrv. 295. 290. 297 

Udershof, William, 88, 219 

Vldinger, Kail. 242 
Aldrich, Alia. 351 

Udrich, Barbara. 104. 223 
Aldrich, Richard, 88 
Ales. Larry. 88. 219. 434 
Alesch, Joyce, 337 
Alex, Robert. 434 
AM. Odeh Said. 201 
Alikadi. Firuzan. 88 
All. Barbara. 131 
Allan. Roger. 365 
Allcott, Wavne. 88, 206. 416 
Allen. Beverly, 178 
Allen. Ellvson. 333, 335 
Allen. Helen. 385 
Allen. John. 88. 428 
Allen. Lynn, 364 
Allen. Randall. 440 

Vllers, Susan. 342 

Alley, Louis. 293. 294 

Alliband. Kathhn. 131 

Allison. Ruth, 131 

Almquist, Theodore. 226 

Alper. Joseph. 410 

Alshouse. Marsha. 350 

Alter. John. 410 

Alward, Jerry. 438 

Ames. Judith. 389 

Ames. Richard. 101 

Ancell. Ivan. 224 

Anderlik. James. 416 

Andersen. Judy, 337 

Andersen. Larry. 134. 365 

Andersen, Linda. 337 

Anderson. Carl. 414 

Anderson. David. S8 

Anderson. Diane. 131. 244. 332. 333 

Anderson. Evan, 88. 355. 361 


Vnderson, Gary, 211 

Vnderson, Glen, 295 153 ; •! 

In I 

Vnderson, Harold 1 1 I 

Vnderson lames I 231 

Vnderson, Jauu s Price, I 56, 12 I 

Vnderson, Jane Ellen, 175. 198 
Anderson, Jaime l.\ nn, 104 

Vnderson, Ji an, 1 28 

Vndei son. Joe, 17 1 

Vnderson, John Vllan, 104 

Vndi rson, John Edward, 104, I" I 

Vnderson, John Roger, 297. 1 16 

Vnderson, Joseph, I S I 

Anderson, Kathryn, 104, 170. 171. 

2ir,. J I ; 29 

Anderson, Ka) ; 182 
Anderson, Kenneth, 111 

Vnderson, 1 am. 2 '7 164 
Anderson, Margaret. 104 

Vndi is. .ii Marian, 214 

Vnderson, Marjorie, MM. 389 
Anderson, Mar) Jo, 352 
Anderson, Mary M.. 16 

Vnderson, Raymond, 160 
Anderson, Kn hard, 2 1 s 
Anderson, Robert, 257 
Anderson. Roger. 235. 245. 360 
Anderson. Russ, II 2 15, 2 17, 358 
Anderson, Shirley, 406 

Vnderson, Steven, 416 
Andreasen. Ruth. 352 
Andrew. Philip. 362 

Vndrews, Gregory, 440 

Andrews, Karen, 382 

Ang, Gregory. 365 

Anixter, James. 426 

Ankenv. Gary, 364 

Anthens. M.. 386 

Antisdel, Marv. 104 

Anton, Jane. 393 

Appel. Ann Morrison. 176. 296. 390 

Appel. John. 224 

Appel. Paul. 95 

Applebee, Benny, 88, 218. 220 

Appleby. Robert. 202. 2 IS. 263. 364 

Applegate. Jill, 385 

Archambault, Craig, 207. 416 

Arendt, Julianne. 350 

Arent, Stephen. 1 13 

Arkovich. David. 362 

Armagost. Janet. 104 

Armstrong, Barbara. 104 

Armstrong, Gary, 357 

Armstrong. James. 423 

Armstrong. Marv. 104 

Armstrong. Roger. 418 

Arrre. Kami. '17. 104. 228 

Arneson, Stephen. 229 

Arnold. ( aim ion. 10 1 

Arnodl. Clareen. 334 

Arnold. Clarice. 221 

Arnold. Edward. 218 

Arnold. Kathleen, 333 

Arnold. Kent. 324. 425 

Arnold. Marilyn, 342 

Arps. Keith. 357 

Arredondo, Gaston. 201 

Arsts. Ojars, 361 

Arthur, Lindsay, 382 

Artley, Robert, 442 

Artlev. Virginia. 385 

Artz. Susan. 104. 154. 258. 389 

Artz. Tyrone. 242 

Arvetis, Thomas. 416 

Asarch, Barbara. 104 

Asarch. Richard. 426 

Asarch. Thomas. 224 

Asbury, Jack. 293. 294 

Aschenbrener. James. 101 

Ashbacher. Richard. 434 

Ashby, Linda. 385 

Ashlock. William. 78 

Asinger. Richard. 104. 416 

Ask. David. 88 

Asleson. Patricia. 157. 257. 351 

Asmussen, Frederick. 128 

Asthalter. Jane. 104 

Astolfi. Janice, 189 

Astor. William. 364 

Atherton. Janice. 333. 335 

Atkinson. David. 101 

VlklllSOU. Willis, 157 

Vude, Roger, 215. 357 

\ In Sally, 171 

Augins. George, 25 1 
Vugust, Hoi ley, 181 
Vugustine, Vlbert, 425 
Vustad, Mail.. 160 

Vusliii. Mai, 149 

Vutilla, Eira, 193 
Vverill, Vrlene, 133 
Inn. Stephen, 2 m 

Am.ii. Mian. Ill 

Vxtell, David, 125 
Vyers, Alvin, 226 


Baack, Bennett, 88, 2ls. 2211 158 |. 1 11. 101 

Hal,,-. Michael, in I 

11a. I, . William. 104 

Bachman, I. in. la. 3 1 1 

Bar luiiaii. Steven, 423 

Bacon, Marilyn, 296. 393 

Baggarly, Donna, 201. 333, 382 

Bagwell, William, ns 

Bahnsen, Mnlrca. 191. 338, 339 

lt.nlc\. Barbara, 398 

ll.nlo. Bruce, 25 1. 25 1, Duane, 241 

ll.ii I. v. Lawrence. 295. 296. 363. 364. 

Bailey, Milton. 440 
Bain, Janice. 334 
Bainbridge, Janus, lis 
Bair, Howard. 425 
Hair. Jack. 356 
Baird. Pamela. 397 
Raker. Renjamin. 104 
Baker, Beth. 381 
Baker. Dale. 362 
Baker. Emily, 352 
Baker. Francene. 157. 389 
Baker. Sharon. 337. 339 
Baker. Terrence. 436 
Baker. Thomas. 440 
Baker. Virginia. 337. 390 
Hakka. Richard. 101 
Bakkerr. Roderick. 175. 292. 297. 362 
Balanoff. Arnold. 240 
Baldridge. Nancv. 104. 3S9 
Bales, Norma. 104 
Balik. William. 88, 218, 219 
Ball, Melvin. 224. 434 
Ballon. Jo Ann. 341 
Balsley, Duane. 104 
Balzer, Thomas. 436 
Bamsey. Carol Ann. 101 
Banaszek. Kenneth, 259, 311 
Bandstra. Jeanne. 244 
Bangtson. Dennis. 357 
Banwart, Albert. 362 
Banwart, Delores. 223 
Barbee. Walter. 230. 231 
Barbour. Alex. 101. 231 
Barck. Gerald. 358 
Bares. Larry. 255 
Barghahn. Bruce. 416 
Barghahn. Diane. 97. 104. 22S. 391 
Barker, Dean, 359 
Barker, Gail. 247. 248, 250 
Barker. Laura, 386 
Barker. Richard. 41 K 
Barlow. Michael. 440 
Barnes. Babette. 352 
Barnes. Carol. 198 
Barnes. Clarke. 229 
Barnes. Michael. 104 
Barnes. Ronald. 445 
Barney. Ronald. 95. 220 
Barnhart, Leeanne, 257. 332. 333. 

Barnhart. Marianne. 104 
Barnhill. loan. 335 
Barnhill, Mark. 365 
Barnhill. Morris. 259 
Barnum. Sandra. 104 
Baron. Abraham. 207 
Baron. Francis. 410 
Baron. Robert. 88. 184, 206. 426 
Barrett. Daniel. 442 
Barren. John. 171 

II Kathleen, 175, 152. 102 

Hani.ks. Lynn, 104, 176. [80, 257, 

25 s. 105 
BaniiLs. Robert, 2 10 

Bam. Inula. 390 

B.n i\ . Owen, 425 
Barry, Richard, 421 

Barrv. William. 2117. 44.5 

liana Patricia, 212. 151 
Barrels. Leroy, 98, 255 

Hail, Is. Robe, I. 327 

Ha, il,. Frederick, 98, 254, 255 

Bartholomew, I I. . 19 I 

Bartine, Edwin, 359 
Barton, Eileen, ill 
Barton. Lonnie. 104. 224 
Hailon. Thomas. 230 
Bass. Mai i.n i. 135 
Bastian, Edward, 31 1 

Bastow. Marv. 333 

Batman. Saunc!,.,. 173. 199. 228. 397 

Ranch. James. 305. 121 

Baucli. land. 101 

Bauer. Sheila. 157. 184. 232.381 

Bauer. Thomas, 258, 421 

Barrman. Kathryn. 194 

Baumgarten, Steven. 175. 207, 409 

Baxter, Kenneth. 434 

Baxter. Suellen, 343 

B.n. Katlmn. 104. 398 

Beach, Alan. 364 

Beach, Robert. 445 

Beamer. Leland, - 10 

Beamish. Thomas. 195 

Beane. Charles, 101 

Bear. Kenneth. 365 

Beard, Janet, 97, 228 

Beardmore, Carla. 349 

Beardshear. Don. 254. 255 

Beam. Bruce. 224 

Beam, Joan, 336 

Beaver. Richard. 442 

Beavers. Ronald. 356 

Beck. Jane. 393 

Beck. Jonathan. 242 

Beck. Paul. 105 

Becker. Dennis. 423 

Beckford, Patricia, 176. 202. 223 

Beckman, Steven. 440 

Beckwith, Sherrill. 175. 402 

Bedeian. Arthur. 438 

Bedell. Roland. 128 

Bederson. Paul. 410 

Beebe. Raymond. 229 

Beecher. John. 425 

Beecher. Judith. 131. 401 

Beecher, William. 425 

Beed, David James. 445 

Beeler. Douglas, 445 

Beese, Judith, 190 

Beetner, Charles. 105 

Behm. Pamela. 105. 371 

Belrr. Fred. 251 

Behrends, Robert. 207. 418 

Behrens, Rebecca. 244. 393 

Beisler. Ardes. 385 

Beiter. Barbara. 157. 191. 198. 205. 

252. 397 
Bellrage. Marilyn, 333. 335 
Bell. Dianne. 215 
Bell, Keith. 355, 361 
Hell. Kenneth. 243 
Bell. Thomas. 235. 361. 363. 365 
Bellamy. Randall. 231 
Belling. Karen. 105 
Bellis. Stephen. 240 
Bcllnap. John. 175. 436 
Benda. Ivan. 105 
Benda. John. 294. 295. 296 
Benedict. Marilynn. 338 
Berrge. Priscilla, 105. 188. 204, 215 
Benischek. Marcia. 333 
Benne. Richard, 88, 356 
Bennett. David, 185. 442 
Bennett. James. 202, 230. 234 
Bennett. Karin. 175. 390 
Benson. Barbara. 105 
Benson. David. 216 
Benson. Kathryn. 216 
Benson. Keith. 88. 218 
Benson, Lynn, 105 
Benson. Robert. 256, 423 

Benson. Ronald, 98, 253, 255 

Benson, Thomas, 324. 436 

Benson. Walter, 95, 226 

Benten, John, 413 

Bentley, Marshall. 105 

Bentlev. Peler. 35fi 

Bentrott. Judith. 202. 204. 223, 236, 

333, 335 
Benz. Donna, 342 
Berendt, Robert. 101 
Berendts. Terr,. 297 
Beretta, Edward. 88. 21S. 222 
Berfield. Janice. 341 
Berg. Jeffrey, 433 
Berg. Karen. 228. 385 
Bcrge, Douglas. 250. 25 I 
Bergeman. George. 355 
Berger, Mara. 191. 405 
Berger, Marcelee. 105 
Berger, Stanley, 359 
Bergert. Donald. 41N 
Berggren, John. 322 
Bergman, James. 240 
Bergman, Joseph. 105 
Bergstresser, Martha. 347 
Bergstrom, Richard. 243 
Berguson. Robert. 358 
Berkland. Randall. 105 
Bernauer. Michael. 413 
Berning. Sheralyn. 333 
Bernstein, Edward, 214, 426 
Bernstein, Robert. 101 
Bernstein. Susan. 352 
Bern'. David. 256 
Berry. Kenneth. 255 
Berry. Ronald, 319 
Bersbach. John. 436 
Berthouex. Albert. 105 
Berven. Norman. 421 
Besch, Robert. 365 
Bethel. David. 359 
Bettis. John, 248 

IVllI ll . J.I1III s _'_' I 

Beuter. Richard. 88 

Bextine. Ralph, 319 

Bezdek. Patricia. 341 

Bice. Jane. 401 

Bidennan. Roger, 88 

Bie, Wendy, 332 

Biebre, John, 416 

Biebesheimer, Johanna. 232, 394 

Bielefeldt. Julie. 105 

Bierie. David. 224 

Bierscheid. Robert. 305 

Bigger. Hal. 195. 319 

Bigot. Catherine. 105 

Billington. John. 297 

Billington. Mary. 341 

Billmeyer. Rosemarie. 131 

Bilyeu. Marlyne. 352 

Binnc\. Barbara. 175. 406 

Birch. Galen. 364 

Birk. Sherrv. 381 

Birkeland. John. 423 

Birkenstock. Richard. 88 

Birkholz. Fred. 101 

Birznieks. Inese. 351 

Bisbce. Harold, 363 

Bishop. Dellaine. 334 

Bishop. John, 175. 445 

Bishop. Marin Kay. 338. 394 

Bjorge, Thomas. 226 

Bjorklund, Stanley. 365 

Blackman. John. 436 

Blackmail, Judith. 175. 381 

Blackmer. Sue. 390 

Blair. Delia. 341. 342 

Blair. Elaine. 337 

Blakely. Karen. 378 

Blakeslev. Man". 389 

Blakey. Patricia. 398 

Blanchard. William. 291 

Blandford. Elizabeth. 406 

Blanton. Anne. 105 

Bleile. Loras. 362 

Blessing. William. 433 

Blevins. Donald. 224 

Bliss. Brian, 95. 224. 228 

Block. Raymond. 105 

Blocksma. Anne. 398 

Blomker. Iora. 105 

Bloomtjuist. Carroll, 287. 294. 295, 

Blum. James, 365 
Blutt. Meretta. 212 
Boatman, Douglas, 431 

Boatman. James, 365 

Boatman. Judith, 394 

Bobbin. Thomas. 361 

Bobenhouse. James. 413 

Bockenstedt. F.. 241 

Bockholt. James. 254. 255 

Boddicker. Robert. 105 

Bode. William. 230. 440 

Boden. Emily. 39S 

Bodey. John. 98. 252. 254, 255 

Bodin. Jack. 358 

Boe. Can. 363. 364 

Boe. Lawrence. 105 

Boe. Ronald. 291 

Boehlje, Boyd. 230 

Boehmke. Jerelyn. 205. 406 

Boeke. Lee. 230 

Boese. Judy. 335 

Bogguss, Jeffrey. 428 

Bohlen, Clair, 105. 364 

Bohn, Suzanne. 105 

Boland. Donald, 88 

Boland. Ronald, 88 

Boland. Sandra. 351 

Bolenbaugh, Thomas. 365 

Bolender. Carl, 88 

Boles. Marlene, 175. 192. 337. 339 

Boley. Theresa, 341 

Bolton. Joaon. 347 

Bombei. Gerald. 88, 218 

Bombei. Ronald, 218 

Bonderman. Dean. 251 

Bonior. David. 305 

Book. Dennis. 231 

Book. Glenn. 226 

Book, Lam. 95. 226 

Booker. Brooks. 296. 442 

Boor. Myron, 105 

Boos. Michael. 161. 257. 258 

Borchart. Barbara. 105 

Borchart. Donald. 101. 230 

Borchelt. Anne. 338. 339 

Borcherding. Randall. 414 

Borchers, Richard. 206. 445 

Borchers. Robert. 445 

Borglum, Richard. 98. 253. 254. 255 

Bork. Bvron. 105. 206. 423 

Bomholdt. John. 161, 258 

Boshart, Diane. 105 

Botos. Joseph. 88 

Bottomlev. James, 88. 286. 293, 294. 

Boudinot. Robert. 445 
Boudinot. Susan. 157. 257. 334. 335 
Boulden. William, 356 
Boultinghouse. M. E.. 105 
Boulware, Donald. 88. 218. 220 
Bouska. Man. 238 
Boveia. Gary. 202. 231 
Bovenschulte. Doris. 105 
Bovenschulte. Robert. 105 
Bowen. Linda. 105 
Bowen, William. 291 
Bowermaster. Jon. 202. 355. 358 
Bowers. Francis. 105, 161 
Bowers. Marcia. 245, 246 
Bowker. Cynthia. 338 
Bowlin, Robert. 357 
Bowman. Nancy, 398 
Bowman. Rosalie. 173, 185. 296. 402 
Bowman. Thomas. 320, 438 
Boyd. Barry. 297 
Boyd, Norlin, 251 
Boyd. Sandra. 337. 390 
Boyer, Nancy. 189. 349 
Boyer. Steven. 105 
Boyle. Barbara. 341 
Boyle. Susan. 34 1 
Bracv. Jean. 345 
Brade. Carl. 98 
Bradley. Barbara. 385 
Bradley. Janice. 246 
Brady. Darlene. 105. 233. 397 
Bradv. Mary. 397 
Braksiek. Dennis. 295. 296. 360 
Brallier. David. 242 
Brandmill. Janet. 88 
Brandrup. Leonard. 433 
Brandt. Paul. 195. 42s 
Brandt. Sandra. 381 
Bratkiewcz. Lucian, 358 
Brauer, Mary. 346 
Braun, Charles, 175. 426 
Braun, Martha. 105 
Braun. Paul. 442 
Bray, Mary Jo, 90 

Btecht. James, 356 

Bredall, Mark. 442 

Breder. Joanne. 341 

Breedlove. Huston. 359 

Breen. Sharon, 131 

Breinich, John, 105 

Breneman, Dean. 354. 361 

Brenneman. Merle, 105 

Breuer. Richard. 9S, 252 

Brewer, Delia, 333 

Brickman. James, 442 

Brideson. Robert. 105 

Bridge. Alan, 105 

Briggs. Jack. 101 

Briggs. Norman, 292. 297, 438 

Briggs, Paula. 97. 105. 393 

Briggs, Robert, 224, 291 

Briggs. William. 305 

Bright, James. 360 

Bright, Janet, 105, 188. 223, 386 

Bright, Karolyn. 106, 385 

Bright, Larry, 359 

Bright. Merle, 360 

Brilev, Catherine, 350 

Brimeyer, Eileen, 106, 223 

Brimmer. Sharon. 106 

Briney. Gary. 251 

Bringelson, John. 428 

Brink. Eugene, 229 

Brink. Ruth. 131 

Brinker, Terry 297. 323. 423 

Brinton, Barbara. S8. 215, 219. 221 

Brinton. Edward, 98 

Brisendine. Esther. 131 

Britton. Christopher. 106 

Britton. Ramona. 106 

Broberg. David. 251 

Brock. Elizabeth. 389 

Brock. Steve. 358 

Brodie. John, 88 

Brodkey, Gail. 333 

Broerman, Bruce. 360 

Broghammer. Robert, 106 

Bromann. Karl. 354. 362 

Bromley. Richard. 157 

Bronemann. Jerald. 101 

Bronner. David, 413 

Brown, Addison. 216, 242 

Brown, Alan, 428 

Brown. Anthony. 226 

Brown. Barry, 175, 416 

Brown. Brice. 235. 360 

Brown. Charlotte, 106 

Brown. David. 88 

Brown. Gail. 106. 216 

Brown. Gary. 423 

Brown. Harold. 359 

Brown. James Alfred, S8. 218, 423 

Brown. James Howard, 358 

Brown. Janet. 350 

Brown. Jo Lynne. 215. 334 

Brown. Judith. 341 

Brown, Larn- 323. 413 

Brown. Lindlev. 194 

Brown. Nancv. 296. 402 

Brown. Patricia, 223 

Brown, Richard, 436 

Brown, Robert, 240 

Brown. Sandra. 106 

Brown, Sara, 337 

Brown. Steven, 416 

Brown, Tracy, 440 

Brown, Victoria, 378 

Brownlee. David, 101 

Broz, John, 174, 416 

Brubacher. Theodore, 325, 327 

Brubaker. Dennis. 95. 226 

Bruce, David, 106. 294. 431 

Bruce. Keith, 95, 224 

Brucker. Kenna. 335 

Brucker. Teri. 334 

Brueggeman. Robert. 418 

Bruhn. Judith. 257. 336. 33S. 339 

Burner, Dale, 88, 218 

Bruning. Richard. 8S. 218. 288. 289. 

290, 291. 355. 361 
Brunk. Tommy. 101. 202 
Bruns. David. 216, 226 
Bruns. James. 357 
Bruns. William, 128, 242 
Brunsell. John, 88 
Bruntjen. Scott. 2S9, 438 
Brus. Shirley. 106 
Brusc. Larn. 88 
Brush. Rodger, 226 
Brian, Scott, 360 

Hi v. int. Larry. 101 

Buch, James. 202. 354. 360 

Buch, Ronald, 358 

Buchanan, Glenn, 445 

Buchanan, Paul Martyn, 425 

Buchanan. Paul Owen. 88, 218 

Buchner, Jay. 418 

Buck. David. 258 

Buck. Dorryl, 206, 425 

Buck, Ernest, 365 

Buck. Heidi, 106 

Buckingham, Patrick. 20S, 2S9, 290, 

Buckley, Jo Ann. 175. 378 
Buckley, Mary. 334. 385 
Buckley. William. 106 
Budelier. William. 358 
Budzik, Bernard. 305 
Buell, Nancy, 106, 239 
Buell. Willis, 101. 229 
Buescher. Sheila, 221. 350 
Bugenhagen, Edwin, 88 
Bukoff, Chenl, 190. 346 
Bukoff, Marilyn, 194. 337, 339 
Bull. Carol, 381 
Hull. Dennis, 364 
Buhner. Jana, 131 
Buman. John, 231 
Bunge. Nadene, 97. 106. 228 
Bunke. Sharon, 131 
Burbeck, David, 365 
Burch, Melissa, 402 
Buresh, Dean. 291 
Buresh, Kathleen, 181, 223, 232, 

Buresh, Linda. 402 
Burfeind. William. 414 
Burgess, David. 291 
Burgess, John. 440 
Burgfechtel, Robert. 241 
Burggraaf. Shirley. 97, 106, 228 
HiiiKi. Ruth-Ann, 337 
Burkhart. Judith. 106 
Burian. Penny. 333 
Burk. Peter. 101 

Burkart, Lynn. 350 

Burke. David, 241 

Burke. Patrick. 291 

Burke. Ruth, 215. 336, 338, 339 

Burken. Roger, 358 

Burkett, Haney, 434 

Burkhart, Evelyn, 338 

Burkhart. Lynn. 37S 

Burkle, Robert. 438 

Burks, Donald. 226 

Burks. James. 433 

Burling. Judith. 190. 333. 334. 406 

Burlingame. Barbara. 232, 402 

Burmeister. Dortha. 106 

Burnett. Joice. 106. 382 

Burnette, William. 327 

Burns. Dorothv. 106. 223 

Burns, Gerald. 98, 251 

Burns, Jack, 101, 135. 229 

Burns, John. 175, 436 

Burns, Joseph. 436 

Burns. Kathleen, 337 

Burrell. John, 425 

Burrows. Kenneth. 224 

Burn. Barbara. 378 

Burton. Lynn, 106 

Bush. Barbara, 250 

Bush. Charlene. 190, 191, 194, 205, 

Bush, James. 106 
Bush. Richard. 364 
Bush. Shirley. 106, 382 
Buster. James. 305 
Buswell, Henry, 440 
Butcher. Charles. 440 
Butcher. Glenn. 358 
Butin. Sandra. 106. 239 
Butler. Thomas. 291 
Butt. Dana. 338, 401 
Butters. Thomas. 365 
Button. Thomas, 365 
Button. F William. 101 
Bye. David, 106 
Bye. Joanne. 106 
Byers, Raimond. 359 
Byers, Sharon. 397 
Byers. Stephen. 357 
Byrnes, Jane. 386 

Cadwell, Jane, 337 



Calami x irj 102 

Caldwell, Bradley, B8 !88 !89 i 16 
Caldwell, Jania 106, 186 

\i ... 106 

Ro) 106 
Calhoun Garj I : " 
Calhoun, John, 101 
1 klhoun, foseph, 128 

Callawaj M I 194 I4S 

Gallon. Diani 

i iim, i , Kenneth, 1 15 

Calta, Dick, 897 

I ilverl \ 141 

i dvert, (ohn, 291, I 18 
Calaa, ' arol I 
Cameron, Bruce, 242 

I imi ron, Karnes. ' I 14 

t imeron, Ki, hard, 1 28 
c imins. Martin, 365 
I imp Reva, 106 
t lampbell, Bowen, 9 i 

1 ampbi i I ' ge, 291 

Campbell, lames \. 101, 230 
i impbell, James R, 98 

I mpbell N.i 

i ampbi II, Patrii ia 19 
Campbell, Timothy - 106 
Canaday, Sandra, -'02. 335 
Cannady, Chi ryl, 223 
Cannon. Richard, 226 

I Mary, 189 

Cai Betty, 105 

Cap, Ralph, 106 

I aparoon, Phillip, 106 

I ipek, Nancy, 332 

Carberry, Sharon, 394 

Carey, Barbara. 334 

I . ile, Joyce. 332. 334 

Carley, j. Allen. 431 

I ii Ison, Barbara. 397 

Carlson. David, 106 

Carlson. Don. 202. 235. 291. 363, 

364. I in 
Carlson. James Edward. 438 
Carlson. James. F. 297 

Carlson. Kenneth, 106. 226 

Carlson. Linda. 397 

Carlson. Michael, 88 

Carlson, Milton. 202. 357 

Carlson. Patricia. 185, 176, 189. 205 

Carlson. Raymond. 101. 195 
Carlson, Susan Marie, 351, 371 
Carlson. Susan Ruth. 245 
Carlton. James. 180, 185, 418 
Carmichael, Richard, 440 
Carmody. Mary Sue, 397 
Carnes, Caren. 2415 
Carney. Robert. 106. 243 
Carpenter, Carol. 168, 257, 397 
Carpenter. Stanley. 356 
Carper. Jerry. 89 
Carr, Daniel. 364 
Carr, James, 128 
Carrier, Patricia, 381 
Carrigg, John, 425 
Carrithers. John. 305. 362 
Carroll, Lvnn, 295. 296 
Carroll. Timothy, 106 
Carroll. Vincent. 106 
Carson. John. 364 
Carter, Barbara, 107 
Carter, Eugene. 107 

Carter, Jack, 361 
Carter, Joan, 347 

Carter. Philip, 355 

Cartwright, Janet. 131, 390 

Cartwright, Marv Jane. 382 

Carver. Harold. 224, 445 

Cary, Roger, 365 

Case. Pamela. 198, 397 

Casey. Gerald, 89, 289 

Cashman, Patrick, 293, 294 

Cassaday, Donald, 235 

Caster. John. 364 

Castonguay. Willard, 230 

Cather. Michael, 413 

Catlett. Judith, 107, 191, 401 

Catlett, Shirley, 246 

Cavanaugh, John, 128 

Cavanaugh, Michael, 207, 433 

Cerny, Kathleen, 250 

Chadim, Cheryl, 215 

Chadima, Warren, 95, 224 

Chadwick, Ann, 397 

i hall) [oi 

( hambei lain, . 89 
i handler, Cathie, 190 
i I, ,,,. \ itoi ! i 
i Iiapman, Da\ id, 1 1 I 

i I, ipman, II hy, '.' 12, ill 

i tan, Rol... i. 230 

( hapman, Thomas, ill. 322, 418 

i hard Sail) I- I. V 181 

( hase, * atherine, 352 

Chaves, Danit I ■'' 

i heck, Earl, 101 

I I,,, I Mi mil. 101 

U. Dansby, 223 

ks, John, 107. 289, 290 

Cherr) holmes, Keith. 140 
i hervek, Cherie, ">i 
i In 1 1< in . James, 226 
Chester, Sus.m. 107 
( hilders, Ralph. 107 
( hilds, David. 423 

ds Michai I 123 

Hi inni. i. Jo Vnn, 398 

Chow. Bonnie. 343 

Christ, Rathe, 339 
Chi istensen, Ann, 13 1 
Christensen, David, L. 440 
Christensen, David L, 89 
Christensen, Donald. 128 
i In ist< nsen, |olm II. 414 
Christensen, John W, 160 
( Ihristensen, Linda, 338 
( In istensen, Mary, 397 

Christensen. William. 175, 414 

Christiansen, David. 123 
Christiansen, Donald. 356, 413 

Christiansen. Judy, 97 
Christiansen, Laura. 191, 202. 398 
Christiansen, Milton, 107, 414 
Christianson, Michael. 101 
Chuck, Cherrelyn, 188, 203, 390 
Chudwick, Susan, 390 
Church. Glenn, 98, 252, 254, 255 
Church, James, 107, 293. 294, 295, 

Cilek. Marv. 107 
Cilek, Robert. 297 
Cioban. Dianne, 107 
Claerhout, William, 101, 195 
Clark, Alice. 393 
Clark. Cynthia, 131 
(lark. Dorothy. 107, 236 
Clark. Glen, 434 

Clark, James. 128 
Clark, Kenneth, 355, 358 
Clark, Pamela, 386 

Clark. Richard, 438 

Clark, Ronald. 89. 222 

Clark. Thomas, 226 

Clarke, George. 107, 2S6, 289, 290 

Clarke, Thomas, 107 

Glaus, Geraldine, 131 

Claus, Larry. 356 

Clausen. Alan. 107 

Clauson, James, 98. 255 

Clauson, Karen. 339 

Clayton, David, 413 

Clayton. Donna, 334 

Clayton, Judith. 347 

Cleanvaters, Keith. 101, 231 

Clemens, David, 101, 229, 296 

Clements. Karen, 89, 219, 378 

Clemons. Norvall, 89 

demons. Wilson, 224, 234 

Cleveland, Carolyn, 402 

Cleveland, Jerry, 229 

Click, Linda, 378 

Cline. Sandra, 107. 386. 402 

Glore. Lawrence. 89, 434 

Close, Howard, 425 

Clow, Douglas, 255, 256 

Clynick. Betty. 345 

Cmejrek, James, 101, 231 

Coats, James. 101. 231 

Cochran, Ralph, 107 

Cochran. Ronald, 355, 359 

Cochrane, Judith, 190, 191, 341, 

342, 343 
Coffeen. Michael. 361 

Coffie, David. 363, 364 

Coffin, Ruth, 232, 398 
Coffman, James. 107, 433 
Coffman, Kathy, 341, 342 
Coffman, Quentin, 362 
Coggan, Elizabeth, 107 
Coggeshall, Cynde, 175, 181, 402 

i oghlan, Robert, 219 

( ohen, t:.uv. I2S 

t ohen, Kathryn, 238, 33S. 339 

Cohn, Steve, 426 

I ohrs, Kenneth. 360 

Chi,. Marilyn, 131. 406 

( over, t lordon, 235 

i olb) Enid, 107 

Cole, James, 107 

Cole, [erry, B9 

I ole, Thomas, 354, 336 

Coleman, Dim. 89 

Coleman, Leroy, 175 

( olgan, Elaine, 352 

Colgan, Patrick. 361 

i ,ih Edward, 243 

Collier, .lames, 162 

( oilier, Jessie 2 15 

Collingwood, Lindas 210. 214. 

Ill il. 
Collins, Bargara, 181, 190, 191. 

Collins. Bruce. S9 

i ., Miiis. Charles, 365 
Collins, Judith, 131, 389 

Collins. Karen. 236 
Collins, Patricia, 378 
Collins, Patrick, 362 

Colon, Robert. 113 

t olvin, Linda, 202, 215 
Colwell, Gary, 445 
Colwell, Keith. 221. 
Comber, Nancy, 381 
Combs, Steven, 195, 323 
Conard, Kerry. 361 
Condon, Daniel, 101, 231 
Congdon, Ralph. 128 
Coniglio, Joseph, 409 
Conkel. Donnie, 89. 428 
Conklin, Eileen, 212 
Conklin, Robert, 364 
Conlan. Michael, 356 
Conn, Charles, 107, 202 
Conn. Russell. 107 
Connell, Mary, 385 
Connelly, Carol, 107, 212 
Connelly. Milton. 212 
Conner. Karen. 337 
Contreras. Robert, 107 
Conway, Kathleen, 228 
Conway, Richard, 128 
Conwell, Joseph, 174, 416 
Conwisher, Rosa, 107 
Cook. Dave. 101 
Cook, David, 359 
Cook, Douglas, 365 
Cook. James, 107, 293, 294, 295, 

Cook. Joan, 18S, 215. 223, 332, 

Cook. Kathleen. 343 

Cook. Lawrence, 251 

Cook. Mary, 107 

Cook, Stephen, 218 

Cook, Thomas, 413 

Cook, Valissa, 397 

Cook. William, 297 

Coolidge, Del, 240 

Coombs, Dennis, 358 

Coon, John, 296 

Coon, Robert, 295, 423 

Cooney, Marilyn, 107 

Cooney, Thomas, 431 

Coons, Christine, 350, 378 

Coons, Kenton. 237, 361 

Cooper. Cynthia, 385 

Cooper, James, 107 

Cooper, Roger, 291 

Cooper, Ronald, 426 

Cooper, Steven, 224 

Cooperider. Albert, 107 

Copeland, Eugene. 101 

Copley, Connie, 406 

Coppola, Charles, 425 

Corcoran, Maureen, 157, 381 

Cordes, John, 107, 201, 202 

Corey, Margaret, 107, 188, 382 

Cormany, Christopher, 436 

Cornish, Anne, 107, 188 

Cornish, Richard, 440 

Cornish, Stephen. 356 

Cornwell, Judy, 296, 406 

Corpuz, Oscar, 201 

Corrigan. Dale, 107 

Corry, Kathleen, 385 

Corson, Marjorie, 191, 202. 210, 

22.3, 346 
Cortimiglia, Sharon, 173, 191, 205, 

296, 402 
Corwin, William, 423 
Cote, Suzanne, 107, 402 
Cotton, Thomas, 362 
Cottrell, Karen, 202. 223 
Couillard, Mary. 347 
( oulter, Charles, 101 
Coulter, Robert, 356 
Countryman. Joan, 189, 204, 205, 

Counts, George. 128 
Cousins, William, 358 
Cowlcs, Dale, 416 
Cox, Anne, 236. 341 
Cox, Cheryl. 228 
Cox. David. 101 
Cox, Linda, 394 
Cozzens. Sarah, 228, 347 
Craft, Thomas, 442 
Craig, Arlene, 221 
Craigmile, Carole, 342 
Cramer, Carolyn, 107, 194, 2.32. 

Cramer. William. 89 
Crandall. Richard. 107 
Crane, David, 364 
Crane, Eugene, 356 
Craver, James. 89, 222, 428 
Creed, Linda Beth. 131, 171, 189, 201, 

233, 332, 333 
Cremers, Corrine. 341 
Creswick, Robert, 294 
Crew, Barbara. 394 
Crew, Karin, 3.81 
Crew, Tana. 385 
Crews. Phyllis. 389 
Cribbs, Barbara. 378 
Crider, Larry, 442 
Crissman, Margaret, 107 
Crist, Lyndon, 359 
Crist, Walter, 413 
Critz, Trainor, 195 
Cronkhite, Constance. 333. 401 
Cronkhite, John, 101, 230 
Crook, Diana, 188. 189, 190, 236, 

Crooks, Danny, 356 
Crosheck, George, 212, 255 
Crosheck, James, 212, 251, 254, 

Cross, Jerome. 218. 354, 359 
Crow, Roberta, 338, 339 
Crowell, John, 128 
Crowl, Stanley, 101 
Croxell, Jeanette, 333 
Cullum, Carrol, 255 
Culp, Roberta, 406 
Culross, Michael, 364 
Cummings. Gary, 364 
Cummins, Richard. 327 
Cumpston, Kay. 250 
Cunningham, Kirk, 107 
Cunningham, Michael, 445 
Cunningham, Ruth, 107, 352 
Cunningham, William. 89, 218 
Cuplin, Dean, 421 
Curlev, William, 416 
Curry, Elisabeth, 341 
Curry, Lynn, 95 
Curtis, John, 431 
Curtis, Susan Collins, 97, 192, 

228, 378 
Curtis, Susan Mary, 174, 393 
Custer, Vona, 215, 257 
Cutler, Kathryne, 398 


Daake, Dennis, 361 
Daggett. Paul, 433 
Dagle, Chester, 181, 156, 433 
Dahl, Robert, 433 
Dahlmeier, Frederick, 416 
Dahm, James, 226 
Dailey, Michael, 108 
Dalbey, Donald, 243 
Dalbey, Sandra, 108 
Dallenbach, Robert, 108, 440 
Dallman. David, 358 
Daniel, Dale, 98, 255, 256 
Daniels. Dennis, 297 
Danielson, Guy, 362 
Danneman, John, 365 


Dare. Suzanne. 346. 347 
Darling. Dorothy, 177. 204, 205, 

Darnall, John. 206, 442 
Daubenberger, Rex. 291 
Daurer. Robert, 358 
Davenport. Carolyn, 108 
Dayenport. Lancelot. 41S 
Davev, James, 134, 248 
David, David, 365 
Davida, George. 442 
Davidson, Charles. 108 
Davidson, Jerome, 98, 428 
Davis, Alice. 190. 191, 393 
Davis. Anne, 205 
Davis, Carol. 108 
Davis. Charles, 101 
Davis, Clive. 216 
Davis, David, 89. 219 
Davis. Donna. 108 
Davis, Jennifer. 337 
Davis. Kandy, 337, 339 
Davis, Larry Dean. 226 
Davis. Larry' Jon, 357 
Davis. Raymond. 320 
Davis, Richard, 177, 184, 442 
Davis, Ronald, 356 
Davis. Susan, 335 
Davis, Thomas, 108, 428 
Davison, Stephen, 360 
Davisson. Janice, 192. 204 
Dawson, Craig, 108. 259 
Dawson, Douglas, 431 
Dawson. Louise. 171, 352, 371 
Day, Ronald. 108, 248 
Day, Suzanne. 210. 352, 371 
Dayton. Charles. 358 
Deahl. Rebecca. 378 
Dean. Karen. 333 
Deantona. Joseph, 305 
Deaton, Jerry, 357 
Deatsch, Ivan, 356 
Deboom. Kenneth. 445 
Debord. Sally. 397 
Decamp, Linda. 386 
Decker, David, 243 
Decker. Richard, 108 
Decker, Samuel, 423 
Decook, Robert, 230 
Dedakis. Nancy, 401 
Dedic, Lumir, 224 
Deegan, Robert, 108, 291 
Deegan. William. 256 
Deems. Sally. 397 
Decrberg. Dean, 198, 206, 445 
Degreve. John. 416 
Dehl. Robert, 436 
Deischer, Dennis, 360, 418 
Deitchler, Linda, 401 
Dekock, Donald, 89 
Dekoster. Linda. 352. 371 
Delaat, Jacqueline, 108, 222, 37S 
Delay, David, 108 
Delay, Donna Jean, 97, 108, 
Delay, Sharon, 131,389 
Deller, Patricia, 346 
Delorenzo, Ronald, 251 
Delsener, Linda, 337 
Demauro. Salvatore, 108 
Deming, Christine, 333 
Deming, Joyce, 385 
Demoss, Philip, 425 
Demuth, Catherine, 202, 223, 3S6 
Dennis, Richard, 356 
Dennv, Nancy, 131 
Denoma, Michael, 259, 311, 428 
Dereus, James, 357 
Deryke, Jon. 108 
Desalvo, Russell, 216 
Desmond, Drene, 389 
Detlefsen, Ellen, 350 
Detlefsen, Janet. 108 
Deutsch, John, 360 
Deutsch, Phillip, 305 
Deutsch, Stephen, 240 
Devaul, Diane, 108 
Devick, Carol, 108 
Devick, Larry, 98 
Devin, Irene, 131 
Devine, Donald, 235 
Devine, Rita, 202, 222 
Devine, Wilbur, 320 
Devoe, Lisa, 191, 394 
Devoe, Philip, 219 
Devries, Ronald, 108 
Dew, William, 172, 230 

Dewall. Joyce. 89, 221 

Dewild. Dale. 359 

Dewitt, Dennis. 224 

Dewitt, Jacklywn, 338 

Dewitt. Ralph, 201, 204, 355, 357 

Dewolf. Mary. 174. 202, 378 

Dewolf, Stephen. 364 

Dexter. Diane. 385 

Devloff. Gregory. 423 

Diblasio, Paul. 363, 365 

Dicindio. William. 101 

Dick, Carolyn, 180. 401 

Dick, Charles. 234 

Dicker. Lee. 426 

Dickey, Delbert, 89 

Dickey. Mary Jane, 341, 343 

Dickinson. Dianne. 131, 381 

Diddy, Kathleen, 381 

Dierker, Leroy, 241 

Dietsch. Constance, 108 

Dietz. Judith. 108, 238 

Dimants. Andrejs. 128 

Dimmitt. Judith. 398 

Dimond. Richard. 241 

Dinan. Janice, 341. 342 

Dinsmoor, Ann, 393 

Dinsmore, Diana, 389 

Dirks. Sharon, 175, 381 

Dishlip, Janet, 214, 405 

Disselhorst, Charles, 354, 361 

Disselhorst, Ronald, 108, 240 

Dittmer, Edward, 108 

Dittrich, Vincent, 297 

Divic, Milana, 381 

Dixon, Margo. 108 

Dixon, Richard. 365 

Dixon. Robert. 358 

Djerf. Frederick. 438 

Dlugosch. Paul. 322 

Dobson. Beverley. 350 

Dockendorff. Janice, 215, 341 

I),,. kstader, Carolyn. 108, 238, 382 

Dodge. Mary. 108 

Doellinger, John. 413 

Doherr. Terry, 337 

Dohse, Reynel, 175, 333,335 

Dolier, Henry, 416 

Donahue. Jo Ann, 108 

Donahue. Karen, 194. 3S2 

Donahue, Therese, 108 

Donaldson. Dianne, 108 

Donlon. Patrick. 128, 242 

Donnelly, Michael, 358 

Donohoe, John, 433 

Donovan. Edward. 108, 215 

Doran, David. 365 

Dorenkamp. Sharon. 108 

Dorr, Lawrence. 323 

Don. Dean. 438 

Dory. Kermit, 89. 219 

Doud. Angelo, 416 

Dougherty, James, 431 

Doughty. Barbara. 108, 205, 381 

Douglas. Susan, 342 

Douglas. William, 414 

Dower, Katherine, 398 

Dowey, Jill, 108 

Downey. Janice, 97, 108 

Drahozal, Theresa, 108 

Drain, Michael, 219, 358 

Drake, Sandra, 347 

Draman, Mary, 334, 335 

Dreschler. Judy. 108 

Drees, Linda, 345 

Dreibelbis, Cynthia, 338, 339 

Drish. Steven, 108 

Driver. Craig, 418 

Droll, Robert, 101 

Drozdowicz, Peter. 195, 316, 359 

Druker, David, 241 

Drury. Jeanne, 333 

Drzycimski, John, 134, 248 

Dubois. David, 128 

Duerkop, Stephen, 89, 428 

Duermeyer, James, 175, 291, 434 

Duff. Kathleen. 398 

Duggleby, Tamara, 202, 257, 333 

Duitch. Dennis. 426 

Duke. David. 291 

Dukowitz, James, 235 

Dulin. Terrye, 334 

Dumenco, Simon, 95 

Duncalf, Ruthann, 245, 246 

Duncan, Ken, 175, 434 

Duncan, Larry, 365 

Duncan, Thomas, 356, 440 

Dungan, Carol, 228 

Dunlap. Bruce, 416 

Dunlap, Lesley, 109 

Dunlap. Norman. 109 

Dunlop. Diane. 97. 109, 386 

Dunn, Diane. 382 

Dunn, Michael. 436 

Dunshee, Donald, 134. 247, 248 

Duro, John. 95. 224 

Duroe. Linda, 131 

Dutcher, Anne. 204. 212, 347 

Dutton, Phyllis. 390 

Duvall, Louise, 202, 215, 335 

Dvorak, Bonita, 109 

Dvorsky, Denver. 89, 219, 289 

Dyas. Ruth, 228 

Dybvad, Larry, 89 

Dye, Lois, 341 

Dyer, Richard, 365 

Dyhrkopp, Donna. 352, 371 

Dvvad. Kathleen. 246 

Earl, Wilber. 157. 289, 445 

Earley. James, 433 

Early. Barbara. 386 

Eaton, Max, 109, 231 

Eberle, Dawn, 352 

Ebersole, Terry. 109 

Ebert, John, 324 

Echternacht, Richard, 195, 202 

Eckard, Lucille, 342 

Eckels, Lois, 337 

Edlen, Bonnie, 109. 190. 406 

Edler. Richard. 109, 135, 176, 234, 

Edsen, Jerry. 297, 359 
Edson, Elizabeth. 171. 344 
Edwards. Charles. 226 
Edwards, John, 109 
Edwards. Richard. 98, 252 
Edwards. Ronald. 414 
Edwards. Timothy, 431 
Eels, Donald, 353, 361 
Effland, Richard, 134, 248 
Effland, Robert, 109, 418 
Egbert, Thomas, 442 
Egger, Barbara, 190, 352 
Eggers, Daryll, 241 
Eggers, Robert, 128 
Eggers, Thomas, 365, 434 
Ehlers, Deborah, 402 
Ehlers, Eileen, 131,386 
Ehlers, Linda. 181, 401 
Eichorn. Susan. 333 
Eichmann. Kenneth. 434 
Einspahr, Mary, 389 
Eirinberg. Jeffrey. 426 
Eisele. Robin. 177, 289 
Eisenhart. Ann. 333 
Eitmann, Joan. 335 
Ekholm, Katherine, 397 
Ekonomos, Katherine, 401 
Elbe, Ronald, 356 
Elbert. Donald, 109 
Eller. Theodore, 235, 431 
Ellerman, Lynne, 333 
Ellertson, Pamela, 175, 402 
Ellingsen. Judith, 389 
Elliott. Kav. 109 
Elliott. Linda, 97, 378 
Elliott. Norman, 362 
Ellis, James, 89, 288, 289, 290 
Ellis, Melvin, 255 
Ellison, Susan, 341 
Ellison, William. 109 
Elworthy, Edmund. 357 
Ely, Christopher. 438 
Emanuel, Terry', 356 
Emerson, Pamela, 222, 257, 390 
Emmer, Fred. 426 
Emmons, Ruth. 131 
Engel. Henry, 297 
Engel. Joyce, 109, 176, 222, 223 
Engel, Richard, 426 
Engle, Sandra, 109, 175, 378 
Engman. Karen. 131 
Engman. Richard. 89 
Erb, Margaret, 109. 398 
Ericksen, Gaylen, 361 
Erickson. Caroline. 109 
Erickson. Darrell. 204, 360 
Erickson, Ellen, 142, 296, 397 
Erickson, Hilding. 109 
Erickson, Michael, 224 

Erickson. Wendell, 101 
Ericson, Eric. 175, 409 
Erlanger, Ruth, 109 
Erman, Joseph. 426 
Ertz. John. 98. 256 
Ervin, Patricia, 109 
Ervin, Thomas. 95. 226 
Eschbach, Carol, 350 
Eschbach, Noel. 350 
Etheridge, Wesley, 357 
Euritt, Marie, 338 
Evanhoff, Thomas, 109 
Evans, Alva, 222 
Evans, Dale, 440 
Evans, James, 440 
Evans, Joann, 215, 338 
Evans, Joyce, 192, 386 
Evans, Kathryn, 341 
Evans, Richard. 414 
Evans, Robert. 431 
Evans, Ruth. 337. 339 
Everroad, Sue, 296 
Eves, Virginia, 341 
Ewart, Ned, 440 
Eyerly. Richard. 202, 365 
Eyre, Nancy, 109 

Fachman, Frank, 212 

Fackler, Carl. 234, 240, 364 

Fahlenkamp. Terrance, 445 

Fahn, Charles, 89, 293. 294 

Fahnstrom. Marilyn, 352 

Failing, David, 423 

Fairall. Patricia. 109, 239, 381 

Fake, Thomas, 226 

Falberg. Karen. 385 

Falk. Joyce. 337 

Fall. Pamela. 381 

Faltis. William. 109 

Fane. Larry, 240 

Fankhauser, Patricia, 109 

Fanter. Robert, 206, 436 

Fanter, William, 436 

Farago. Dennis, 445 

Farber, Allan. 410 

Farber, Donna, 109, 204, 337 

Farber, Gail, 89, 405 

Farmer. John. 207, 423 

Farneti, Judith, 109 

Farrell, Helen. 335 

Farrell. Kathleen, 402 

Farrell, Larry, 423 

Farrier, Michael, 295. 296, 365 

Farrington. Robert, 418 

Farstrup, Alan. 109 

Fast. Gay. 109 

Faulk. Carol. 177, 397 

Fay. Daniel. 107 

Fazio, Susan. 190, 191, 398 

Febey. Richard. 259, 316 

Feder, Neil, 357, 410 

Fee, Henry, 109, 288, 289, 290 

Fee. Jean, 185. 202, 296, 402 

Fehseke. Richard, 206, 421 

Feijen, Janny, 386 

Feintech, Elaine, 296 

Feiock, Douglas, 109 

Feir. Henry. 297, 364 

Feldrnan, Charles, 426 

Feldman, Dorothy, 194, 338 

Feldman, Susan, 202, 223, 333 

Feldstein. Lawrence. 157, 214 

Feller, Paul, 206. 440 

Feller. Richard. 353, 355. 361, 414 

Fellows. Martha. 131 

Feltus. Nancy. 109 

Fenchel. Robert, 109 

Fennel, Marcia, 393 

Fennel, Sherry, 393 

Fennelly. Thomas, 210, 320, 368 

Ferance, Russell, 305 

Ferguson, David, 128, 241 

Ferguson, Donna, 109, 155, 389 

Ferguson, James, 287, 290, 292, 297 

Ferguson, Sue, 393 

Fernow. Susan, 334 

Ferree, Frederic, 327 

Ferren, Philip, 109, 206, 428 

Ferring, Judith, 258 

Ferring, Steven, 218 

Ferris, Lance, 195 

Ferry, Terry, 305 

Feuer, Frances, 109, 257 

Ficeli, John, 305 


Fields, Marl 128 'A3 

i ■ i tld 
I 1. 1 Noi i" >" i ' s 11 
than W illi.iin. 89 
i indt, Douglas, 98 
Files Harris 
I illiman, Paul 
h Robert, 109, 157 I 

I mi S, .hi, v hill 

lunik, I i 
I ine, [err) I i9 
] mi i .ni . Judith 
Gary, 22 I 

I ni... H I Ml" 

Fink, [ohn, ' I ■ 

I ink, I. n 156 199 ! ! 

Finken, Dwight, 89, -'is. 222 

I ml,, I'.. 

I 1 

linn. |. i ,i]il. 241 

I I 

I 1 . 1 1 > . 224 

Fisch, lames, 101 II 

Fisclibeck Sui 
I is. In i Don, I III 

I ISI lis. I Mill. I. 1 10 

I ish. Michael, 110 
Fishel, loan, 186 

I i.l I, ink. 89, 219 158 

Fishei . fames, J I'* 
Fisher, John, 202, I 18 
Fisher, Sandra, ml 
Fite, Mary, '• I I 
In/. Earl, . 
I n/lu 1. 1\ Janis, 228 

I it -,,. k. \,m, 296 hi ; 

Fitzpatrii k. I), r. ii i -.. _' iv 
Fitzpatrick, Janet, 205, hi ; 
Fitzsim ns, Diane, 228, 185 

I ii.'- is. I'. ml. 229 

lis. Id. I I Louis, 256 

Fladoos, si ,i. mi. his 

Flaherty, Bernard, 98 
II. i, ,,li, i. ( beryl, 152 
Flaum, Linn hin Barbara, I 18 
Flesvig, Richard, 1 18 
II, i, I,, Ml. ni 15 

Flohr, II tas, 12 1 

Flour. Sherry, 181, I'M. 402 

Floyd, Richard, 297 

Flynn, Mary, 110. 2 10 

Foderberg, Dunns. 98, 251. 254 

Fogartv. Gerald, 239, 241 

Fogertv. Jane, 337 

Folev. Robert, 12s. 21! 

Foliaco, Merland. 201 

Follmer, Diane. I I 

Fomenko, Nadya, 401 

Fones, Margaret. 257 

Foraker. David. 89 

Find. Hull. 413 

Forker. Alan. 110. 293. 294. 295 

F.iss. Sallv. 401 

Foss. Shelby, 302 

Foss. Thomas, 356 

Foster, James. 4.1s 

Foster. Karen, 1 10 

Foster. Larry, 110. 41S 

Fouch, Connie, 185 

Foulkes. Bobbie. 381 

Fountain, Priscilla, 110. 223. 390 

Fountain. Rebecca. 337, 390 

Fousek. Renae, 350 

Fou'ler. George. 110 

Fowler. James. 101 

Fowler. Tern r . 1 10 

Fox, Jacqualine. 246 

Fox. Richard. 239. 241 

Fox. Sally, 402 

ln\. Sandra, 344 

Francis. Audrey, 222 

Francis. Vernon, 255. 256 

Frank. David. 433 

Frank. Donna. 405 

Frank. Emilou. 223 

Frank. Sari. 110 

Frankhauser, ( ami. 337 

Franks. Phellis. 131, 244 
Frantz. Peter. IIS 
Franzen, Barney, 434 
Franzwa. Candace. 336 
Frazier. William, 259, .127 
Frederic!, C. Carleton, 101, 230 
Fredericks. Steven, 360 
Fredericks. Janice. 341 

Frederickson, < urtis, 1 10 

I red rii kson Nancy, 1 10, 180, isi 


I .ni Virginia 152 

; I i 110 

I 1. 1 [udith, 1 10. 223 

I Ilk.. ,i I in. I I.' 

Frcni I.. 1 .,. loi 
Frent h, Nam I '40 Ii. Pamela, 17s 
I n in ,. Philip I in 
Frent h, Ronnii 156 

I I., i ... i |. ... |.|i. s<i 

I i. yi i in ni lc Charles, 29 I 120 

I ml.,, k. "mil, 210 

I ridley, Gary, 22 1 

I m. 1. 1. II. .h 151 

I lie, Ii ii. I , i i j ho, 

Ii iederit lis. Norman, 229 

I mill. I kill, , I .s 

In, ,11, Marjorie, 89, 188, 221 
I m. 11,1.. Susan, 205, 105 
Friedman, Jill I ;s 
Friedman, Larry, 128 

liicslclicn. II. ill,. ii. I. ill 

1 ncss. Barbara, I 10 
I Minml. t herj I. ',07 
I -ml Judith, I lo. 107 
Frohlich, Julia, 12s 
Frost, ferry, I II 

I ins. Janice. I 10 

I ins. Ronald, 21.1 

In. John, 212 

I'm . Suzanne, 3 !"• 

I m m II Will,.,,,,. 206, III 

Fuhrer, Ted. .159 

Fuhrman, ( .mil. 35 1 

I nil, i Mil li.ul. 105. 251. 365 

lull, i. William. I 10. 250. 320 

Fulton. Darrell, 358 
Furgason, James, 220, 363 
Furner, Beatrice, 222 
Furnish, Dale. 101. 2.10. 231 
Furnish, Sarah Jean, 393 

( . Cary. 426 

Gaarder, Thomas. 128 

f label. Chen I. IIS 

Gaffney, Kathleen. 89 

Cage. Garlinda, 333 

Gahan. Thomas, 365 

< Leo. 195 

Gailis. Glenn. 110. 195. 303, 316 

Gaines. Man. I 10. I'll. 236 

Gaither. Ellen. 341 

Galbraith. Paul. 255 

< ..ili, . George, 202. 255 

Galiher. Robert, 95. 226 

Gall. Wallace. 89 

Gallagher, Robert, 4 1.1 

Gallatin, Howard, .150 

( ..illciitiiie. Jerald, 101 

Galles. Clara. I 10 

Galloway, Sns.m. 175. 402 

Gambach, Ron. ,1,1. I 10. 240 

Gambs. Carl. 89. 353. 355, 359 

Gamrath, Robert. 1 10. 431 

Ganfield. Roger. 98. 252, 254, 255 

Gannon, Lawrence. I 10 

Gano, Sharon. 152 

Gantz, Bruce, 426 

Gardner. James, 110, 12S 

Gardner. John. II I 

Gardner. Pennie. 244 

Garland. Lois. 3.50 

Garlock, Elwood, I lo 

Garlock, Grelchcn. 22.1. 401 

Carman. Edward, 413 

Garnas. Richard. 200. 433 

Garner, Janie, 189, 190, 232 

Garrett, Stephen, 110, 287, 293, 

294, 295 
Gartin. Donald, 101, 229 
Gartner. Merideth. 212, 238 
Carton. John. 226 
Garwood, Julia, 110, 401 
Garwood. Karen. 334 
I..H. licl. Kav. 22s. 401 
Gates. Judith. 212. 221. 350 
(, ,. Linda, 110. 2.1s 
Gales, Robert, 305 
Gaul, Michael. 36.5 
Gaumer, Stewart. 440 
Gaumon. Jeannette. 350 

Gay, Nancy, 190, I'M ; 'i ; 
(,.,,l,i,,l. Joseph, I I I 

(.,.,, h, si,. mil 

Gearhart, Bui 25 1. 25 1. 255. 256 

Geary, DcnnU 155 

I., l.h. ii, I Rol 10. 250 

Go I. In hi; 
(.,, Natalii 19 I 

( .inn. I lo. 222 . 

Geers, Stephen, 16 i 
Gehlbach, \ icki, I'M 

Cluing, hunt. I III 

Gehrki Uu 138 

Gehrke, Delbert, no. 2S7. 288, 289, 

(..inl.i. (udith, 2S7 

(..Ink. I: -"il. 20(1. 362 

( ., ig| i \ 125 

I., i .i III, in I.l. I 10. 22 1 

i i Sara, .152 ' 
Geissler, Sallv. III. 211 
Genung, Thomas, so. 229 

( gi Richard, 98 

Geppi it Marietta, 175. .189 

(.,- I. Evan, 252. 251. 255 

( lei In h, I. il Ann. 402 

(.c Mat. Glynn, 1 lo 
(., isi. John, 89 

( .,| stung. Male i.l. .135 

(.,,,,,1,. David, I2(i 

l.ciuin. |olin. [09 

Gerwulf, Del., a. 131 
Gerwulf, John, I lo 

Ccssing. Man. .ISO 

Getz, ( .in il.. 296, 401 

( .inss. Mar) . 347 

Geyer, Melva, 201. ill.. H7 

( liacobazzi, Anthon) . 305, 309 

Gianikos, Constantine, 1 1 I Richard. 305. 127 

Gibson, Gordon. 231 

Gibson, Jan. 337 

Gibson. Kenneth. 356 

Gidel, Joyce, 333 

(.,,1, I. Steven, 212. (45 

( iiese. Martha. 1 1 1 

(.ns, . Sallv. 334 

(.ill. ml. Theodore. 23.5. 365 

Gilbert, Elizabeth, 336. 337,339 

Gildemeister, George, 294 

Gildner. Douglas, 89. 421 

Giles, Leslee. 221, 394 

Giles. Richard. 357 

Gilles. Sara. 111. ,152 

Gillespie. John, II I 

Gilmore. Gerald. 242 

Gilson. Ronald. 361 

Giltner, Marilyn, 101 

Cingeruli. Beecile. 215. .140, 343 

Ginsberg. Janet, 405 

Gipple. Ronald, 416 

( iik hell. Robert. 177. 240 

Gitz, Judith, 296, 398 

Gius, Susan. 1 1 1 

( rjei ie. Ronnie, 1 1 1 

Gladhill, Velma. 111. 236 

Glass, Neil. 425 

Glassner, Ronald. 418 

Glattlv. Dorothea, 1 1 1 

Gleamza, Karin. 344, 345 

Gleason, John, 202, 357 

Gleazer, Sandra, 111, 216, 352, 371 

( ilesne. Eugene, 365 

Glesne, Robert. 111. 240. 414 

Glos. Judith, 202. 333. 335, 406 

(Ik nil. Frederick. 442 

Gmeiner, Suzanne. 181. 337, 398 

Goddard, John, 442 

Cnelckc. M.iigaict. 512 

Goeb, Andrea. 1.57 

Goebel, Margaret, 89 

Goeldner, Man, 111. 171, 176, 

202, 223, 346 
Goellner, John, 239. 242 
Goembel. Maxine. 337 
Goettsch. Cecil. 418 
Goetz, David. 170, 202 
(.off. Andrea, 111 
Corf. Leroy, 365 
Cold. Stephen, 426 
Goldsberry, Francis. 174, 442 
Goldsborough, Thomas, 105,316 
Goldstein, Brian, 3.58 
Goldstein, Gary, 410 
Goldstein, Mark. 1 1 I 
Goldstein. Marvin, 426 

( .oldsit in. Maui n e, 4 10 
Goldstein, Moris, 201 
Collision. Stephen, -102. 327 
Colik, Donald. 90, 219, 164 
Golly, Robert, '»> 

( ,1. Dean, I 10 

i I llins, his 

i. ...i.l. Nam i 198 

Goode, Allan. 2.10 

( .node-. Lavonne, 145 

Coodell. Helen, 180, 20.1. 223, 386 

( loodhiir. land. I I I 

I ilnniii. |. lines. 22 I Ik. 

I I.n I., fack, I I I 

( Kciii. William. 436 

( .,n anson. David, 35S 

i ....I If. William, 242 

Gorder, Lauralee, 111, 378 
Gordon, Gertrude, 333 
Gordon, Kenneth, 195. 516 

( In. Jane, I'M 

( .osne [I. Esther, 1 1 1 
Coss.. Darrel, 210 
Cossi-. Di.iiiue, 131 
Gotberg, Kathryn, 221 
Gothier, Douglas. 433 
Gottsi balk. Don. 229 

(.ollseb.ilk. Can. 311 

Goughnour, Richard. Ill 
( Irable, Linda, 351 

( .mi, e. Nam j . 228 

Grace, Suzanne, 157. .101 

Grady, Daniel. 438 

Graff, James. 365 

Graham, Clark, 428 

Ci.ih.un. Gail. 378 

Gralnek, David. 128 

Gran, William. 1 1 1 

Graner, William. 423 

Granger, Janelvn. 345 

Craning, David. 362 

Cram. David, 226 

Grant. Richard. 426 

Graves, Kirk, 445 

Graves. Thelma. Ill 

Gray, David, 428 

Grav. Dennis. 111. 2S6. 291. 294, 

295, 296. 434 
Gray, Gary, 319 
Gray, Harold. Ill 
Gray, Nancy. .181 
(.i.u son. John, 90, 219, 294 
Grcdig. Linda. Ill 
Green, Brent, 101 
Green. Burchenal. 346 
Green, Frances. 401 
Green. Ralph. 216. 224 
Green, William C. 440 
Green, William T., 358 
( .ice nblatt. Gary. 1 I 1 
Greene. Laurence, 426 
Greenfield, Carol. 341 
Greenlee, (osepb. 111. 259, 288, 

289, 290, 320 
Greenlee, Ronald. 255 
Greenwald, John. 250, 251 
Gregg, Hope, 378 
Greiman, Kathy. 382 
Greiner, Raymond. Ill 
Grenawalt. Katherine. Ill, 239 
Greufe. Eileen. 257. 341 
Grever. Barbara. Ill 
Grey. Gary, 111 
Gricr. Bruce, 90. 442 
Grieshaber. Harold. 425 
Griffey, James, 43S 
Griffin. Margaret. 350 
Griffin. Patricia. 354 
Griffith, Anna. Ill 
Griffith. Dan. 362 
Griffith. Ronald. Ill 
Grifhorst, Lois. 382 
Grimm, Philip, 96, 226 
Grinstead, Roger. 90 
Griswold. Mark. 365 
Griswold. Sally, 1 1 1 
Groenewold, David. 21S 
Grotte, Curtis. 128. 242 
Grooters, Ronald. 243 
(miss. Nancy, 90 
( Irossc i . ( larol) n, 111 
Grossman, Irving, 162 
Grossman. Mitzi. 405 
( missinan. Sannni. 350 
Grouell. Stephen. 445 
Grout. Ruth, 334 


Grouwinkcl, Bcttv, 341, 343 
Grovenburg. Judith, 402 
Grovert, George, 218. 219 
Groves. William. 356 
Grube, David. L28 
Gruber, Richard. 222. 413 
Gruemmer, Joseph, 43S 
Gruen, Richard, 426 
Gruenhagen. Carlen, 111, 239 
Gruensfelder, Ruth, 131 
Grueskin, Robert, 410 
Grulke, Michael, 409 
Grumstrup. Bonnie. 333, 334 
Grunewald, Judith, 111 
Cue. Nancy, 378 
Gue. Phyllis, 254 
Guerdet. Steven, 98, 252 
Gugle. James, 90 
Guillaume, Jacquelyn, 111 
Guiney. Stephanie, 175, 390 
Gulbrantson, Joan. 352 
Gumbiner, Steven, 111, 289, 290, 

Gundacker, Kurt, 289. 290, 291 
Gunderman, Deane, 336, 338 
Gunderson, David, 291 
Gunderson, James, 224 
Gunderson, John, 90 
Gunderson. Roger, 359 
Gustafson, Dean, 364 
Gustafson, Patricia, 398 
Gutz, Dennis. 224 
Gutz, Janet, 394 
Guy, Barbara. 246 
Guv. Margaret, 341 


Haas. Ann. 393 

Haas. Melanie, 385 

Haas. Samuel. 219 

Haase. Mary Ann. 223. 406 

Hachmann, Grant, 90. 293, 294, 434 

Hackbarth. Susan. 350 

Hackett. John. 409 

Haddv, Larrv, 361 

Hadland, Alan, 235 

Hacfner. Judilh, 111,378 

Hafner. James, 1 11 

Hagan, Bonnie, 341 

Hagar, Sharon, 402 

Hagemann. Patricia. 215. 345 

Hagen. Christopher. 1 1 1 

Halm. Jeffrey, 354. 362 

Halin. Karen, 333 

Haines. Barbara. 221. 394 

Hais, Michael. Ill 

Hakes. John, 230 

Hakes. Mary, 112. 393 

Hale. Mary Diane. 352 

Hall, Annette. 334 

Hall. Barbara, 389 

Hall. Diana, 112 

Hall. Donna, 341 

Hall. Douglas. 112, 428 

Hall. Frederic, 128 

Hall. Harold, 112 

Hall. James. 431 

Hall, John, 358 

Hall, Katharine Jane, 386 

Hall. Katherine Alice, 385 

Hall. Nancy, 397 

Hall Robert. 436 

Hallberg, Carolyn, 337 

Hallenbeck, Gayle, 157, 174, 381 

Hallett. Richard. 219 

Halliday, Paul, 357 

Hailing. Jean. 334 

Halmi, Katherine, 128 

Halverson, Richard. 112 

Halvorsen, Thelma, 223, 351 

Halvorson. Cynthia, 389 

Hamilton, Carl, 96. 226 

Hamilton. Dennis C. 364 

Hamilton, Dennis Rhea. 442 

Hamilton, Dianne, 394 

Hamilton, Jay. 112, 168, 289, 445 

Hamilton. Leonard, 112 

Hamilton. Stephen. 431 

Hamlet, Robert, 112 

Hamlin. Phyllis, 175, 386 

Hammer, Maryellen, 112, 216 

Hammers. Sandra, 352 

Hampton. Donald, 112, 288, 289, 

Hampton. James, 256 

Hampton, Ronald. 90, 287, 288, 

289, 290 
Hampton, Sally, 112, 236, 287 
Hangartner. Stanley, 361 
Hanousek. Lois, 347 
Hansen, Arlene, 344 
Hansen. Betty. 336. 337 
Hansen, Eldon, 355, 362 
Hansen, Joy, 232 
Hansen, Mary, 194 
Hansen, Ronald, 112. 243 
Hansen. Sandra, 112 
Hanson, Ann, 112. 397 
Hanson, Carroll, 360 
Hanson. Charles. 90 
Hanson. James. 240 
Hanson. Jay. 360 
Hanson. Judith. 386 
Hanson. Julie. 132. 192, 386 
Hanson, Roger. 440 
Hanson. Ruth, 341 
Hanson. Susan, 334, 335 
Hanson, Thomas, 202 
Hanssmann, Dennett, 241 
Harbert, Susan, 194, 338, 339 
Harder, Susan, 378 
Harding, John, 359 
llai ken. David, 362 
Harman, Ann, 402 
Harmon, Nicky, 334 
Harmon. Susan, 334 
Harms, Sharon, 112, 202. 223, 386 
Harnagel, Harold. 291, 361 
Harnagel, John, 362 
Harner, Marvin. 240 
Harness. John, 207, 438 
Harper. Barbara. 194, 350 
Harris. Brooke, 208. 353, 354, 

355. 360 
Harris. Carl. 305 
Harris. Gilbert. 112 
Harris. Neil. 421 

Harris, Rebecca, 191, 205, 223, 386 
Harris, Robert. 363 
Harrison, Charles, 90, 434 
Harrison. Jerry, 224 
Harstad, Brent, 218. 360 
Hart, Brenda, 333. 394 
Hart. Edwin. 90, 291, 288, 289, 
290, 409 
Hart. Nancy. 112 
Hart. Thomas, 101, 229 
Hartin, Edwin, 90 
Hartjen. Donna, 406 
Hartley. Steven. 90 
Hartling. Roberta, 344 
Hartsaw. Clarissa. 132 
Hartsock, John, 231 
Hartweg. Donna. 132 
Hartwell, Howard. 112. 231 
Harvey, Jacquelyn, 394 
Harvey. Kenneth. 112 
Harvey, Lavern. 445 
Harvey, Susan, 189. 202. 250 341, 

Harwell. Paula, 394 
Hasbrook. John, 243 
Hasbrouck. James, 90 
Hasek, Ondre, 96, 226 
Hasenclever, Frances, 333 
Hasenmiller, John. 358 
Haskett, Joseph, 414 
Haskins, Harry. 431 
Hass. Carol, 112, 238 
Hass, James 414 
Hasselbusch, Ivan, 218, 219, 220 
Hastings, Andrea, 228 
Hasty. Carol. 341 
Haswell. Anne. 337 
Hatcher. Marvin, 90 
Hatwich. Wayne, 215. 365 
Hauenstein. Gloria. 112 
HautF. Margo. 401 
Havercamp. Alan, 230 
Hawkinson. Mary. 390 
Hawley. Aurilee, 191 
Hawley, Ann, 402 
Hawley. Robert, 112, 237, 296 
Hawtrey, James, 112, 356 
Hay, Raymond, 438 
Haycock. Marsha. 1 12 
Hayes, William, 365 
Hays, Jean, 386 
Hays, Joan. 386 
Hays. Robert, 359 
Hayward, Michael, 255, 365 

Haywood, Barbara. 132, 381 

Hazan. Jack. 426 

Heath. Barbara, 352 

Heath, Donovan, 90, 218, 220 

Heaton, Raymond, 175, 409 

Heckman, Phyllis, 341 

Hedberg. Karen, 112, 236, 349, 350 

Hedges, John, 231 

Hedges. Pamela. 112 

Hedglin, Ronald. 112. 434 

Hedlund. Ellen, 112 

Hedstrom, Rita. 394 

Heeren. Carol. 398 

Heeren. Jean, 205, 389 

Heetland, Gerald. 90. 231 

Heggen. Margaret, 343 

Heggestad. Robert, 418 

Heidbreder. Martha, 112, 205, 296, 

Heidbreder. Mary. 205, 389 
Heilmann. Darrell, 134 
Heiman. Barbara, 389 
Heiman, Steven, 359 
Heimbuch, Raymond, 434 
1 lei ins. Louis, 101 
Heims, Yvonne, 341 
Mi ■in/clmann, Peter, 240 
Heit, Miriam Jean, 333 
Heitmcier, William, 445 
Heitritter. Audrey. 112 
Heivilin, Geraldine, 112 
Held. Stephen. 442 
Helgeson, Mary, 24S, 250, 386 
Helgevold. David, 226 
Helkenn, Naomi, 378 
Helland, Sandra Ann, 245 
Heller, Ian Zane, 195, 316 
Hellige. Michael, 354, 359 
Hellman. Brett. 90 
Hellmund, Diane. 352 
Hellwege, lanice. 232.332 

Helm. John F. III. 418 

Helm, Roger. 90 

Hcltne. David, 254, 256 

Hemann, Pamela, 350 

Hemingway, John, 409 

Hemmingsen, William, 98, 256 

Hemphill, Cheryl, 352 

Hemphill, Donald, 250, 251 

Henderson, Anna, 332 

Henderson. Barbara, 393 

Henderson. Jana. 202, 223, 333 

Henderson, Janet, 190, 205, 385 

Henderson, Patricia, 205, 401 

Henderson. Ruthellyn. 215 

Henderson, William. 203, 206, 425 

Hendryx, Richard. 305 

Henely, Bernard. 90 

Heng. Arthur, 241 

Hennessey. David, 96 

Henning, Constance. 390 

Henning. William, 134, 177, 24S 

Henrikson. Jane. 401 

Henry. John. 128 

Hensel, Howard. 112 

Hentzel, Irvin. 361 

Hentzel, Jean, 90 

Hentzel. John, 101 

Henze. Donald, 361 

Herald, Janice, 333 

Herb, Larry. 112 

Herdklutz. Frances. 134 

Herkes. Frank, 250, 251 

Herman. Michael. 426 

Herman, Paul, 112 

Hermann. Bemhart, 322, 323 

Hermann, John. 295, 296 

Hersbergen. Ronald. 112, 434 

Hershberger, Larry. 218 

Hershey. Howard. 96, 224 

Hcrst. Kenneth. 222 

Hertel. Mary. 238 

Hertel. Stanlcv. 254. 255 

Hervig. Kristi. 112 

Herweg. Susan. 385 

Hcrv. George. 203, 259 

Heryford, Allen, 90 

Herzoff, Karen. 405 

Herzog. Ruth, 132 

Hess, Carole. 112 

Hess, Charlette, 390 

Hess, Dennis. 436 

Hess. Gerald, 202 

Hess, Sara, 394 

Hesse, Dennis. 220 

Hessel. Robert, 98 

1 h ssi I man. Thomas, 112 

Hetherington, Joyce, 222 

Hetherington, Steven, 195, 360 

Heuer. Sandra, 394 

Heuer, Vicki, 190, 205, 394 

Hey, Gloria, 386 

Ilevn, Jean. 336. 338 

Heysinger, Sue, 386 

Hibbert, Hollister, 113 

Hicklin, Thomas, 1 13 

Hickman. David, 202, 353, 354, 355, 

Hicks, Julie, 334 
Hicks, Pamela. 190, 385 
Hicks. Paul, lit 
links. William, 362 
Hiernnvmus. Ruth. 1 13. 406 
Hieronymus. William. 113. 289 
Hicrstein. William, 292. 297 
Higginbotham, Joseph. 289, 436 
Higins, Elaine, 113, 382 
Higgins, William. 229 
Highgenboten, Carl, 128 
Highland, Gary, 113 
Highsmith, Carol, 390 
Hiland, Steven, 360 
Hildebrand, Vicki, 397 
Hildreth, Bruce, 129 
Hildreth, Sally, 181,385 
Hile, Roger, 90 
Hiler, Mervin, 239, 241 
Hill, Dana, 194 
Hill. Erwin. 90. 219 
Hill. Gary, 90 
Hill, James, 129, 243 
Hill. lohn, 255 
Hill. Robert, 442 
Hill. Thomas, 90, 218 
Hillemeyer, Bruce. 113, 224 
Hilliard. Loren, 98 
Hillman. Mark, 224 
Hillman, Rosemary. 113 
Hills. Thomas. 113 
Hilsabeck. Daniel. 305 
Hilsman. Janice. 236 
Hiiiing. Arthur, 362 
Hinrichs, Marilyn, 335 
Hinson, Carol, 204, 236, 393 
Hintermeister, John, 229 
Hinton, John, 218 
Hintze, Larry, 255, 256, 290, 291 
Hinze. Janet, 378 
Hipwell. Constance, 113, 135, 233, 

284, 390 
Hironaka. Carole, 113 
I lus. h. Douglas, 365 
Hirst. Donald, 113 
Hiszczynskyj, Roman. 241 
Hitchcock, Lee, 434 
Hitchcock. Neil. 418 
Hilt. Martha, 113 
Hixson, Kenneth. 434 
Hjermstad, Ann, 113, 187, 223 
Hoak, David. 431 
Hoatctte. Carol. 244 
Hobart, Robert, 113 
Hobbs, Karmen, 398, 205, 176 
Hodges. James. 440 
Hodowav, Stephen, 438, 305 
Hoeft, Roger. 90, 222 
Hoeger, Donald, 101 
Hoechle, Robert, 434 
Hoelscher, Carroll, 113 
Hoencr. James. 421. 207 
Hoepner, John, 241 
Hofeldt. Sandra, 406 
Hofcr. Dorothea. 389 
Hnff, Randv. 434. 206 
Hoff. Richard. 358 
Hoffman, Barbara. 378, 132 
Hoffman, Donna. 129 
Hodman. Sally. 397 
Hoffman, Suzanne, 334 
Hoffmeier, Brian. 360 
Hofmann. Kay, 321. 352, 223 
Hogan. Carol. 390 
Hogan, Dallas. 90 
Hogan. Dennis. 440 
Hogan. Jane. 402 
Hogan. Janet. 113 
Hogan. Michael, 295, 296,357 
Hogan. Nancy. 394 
H.igue. Joy. 397 
Hoheisel, Sharon, 345 
Holaday, Marianne, 393 
Holcomb, David. 1 13 


1 [oh omb, Jenn.) . 106 

Holdorf, Bar! 

Holley, James, t 16 
Holm, li.ul.r 

Holmes, la 98 

Holmes, John, 125 
Holmlund, Linda, 113 
Holsl - 15,344, 232 

Holsteen, .1. 39 1 59 

Holstine, John, 229, 241 

Holt, I sro! I 10 

Holt, Douglas, 242 

Holt, William Haul. 101 

Holl « illi .ii. D i i ■ 119, 204 

Holt, \\ illiam I i 10, 199, 195 

Holtey, Gan -' 12 

Holtman, Michael, 90 


Homan Mar 

H William, II I 

Honnold, < harles, i 10 

i foyo s 

Hoover, N .... | 194, 113 
Hoover, Sm I 16 1 18, 190 
Hop, James, 357 
1 lopke) . J.hii. 
I lopkins, \\ illiam, 357 
Hoppe, Dean, 1 1 « > 
Hopson, Jo, 394, 113 
1 [orak, \m. ,113 
Horak, Robert I'.. 255, 256 
M..1.1L Robi 11 1 .. . 113 
Horn, Leon, 10, 293, 295, 296 294 
II. .... Rogi 1 96 
1 [orner, Karen, 1 13 
Horrigan, David, 90, 425 
II. mm. Karen, 393, I 17 
Horst, Mi< 119, 195 
II.m~iiu.hii,. Linda, 186 
1 1. mi. .11. I),i\ id, 434 
Horton, Mai lene, 1 13 
Hoskin, Harriett, 335 
I lospodarsk) . D.Miald. 98 
Hosteller, Allen, 323 
Hosteller, John. 428. 207 
I [otg< 1 fanet, 402 
Hoih. Steven, 360, 230 
Houar. John. 229 
Houi k, Virginia, 352 
Houdesheldt, (harks. 295. 296, 161 
Houghton, Robert, 431, 207 
Houlette, John, 361 

House. Ernest. I I > 

House. John. 445 

House, Terry, 294 

Householder, Kathryn, 189, I s I 

Housi 1. Donald. 90 

Houston, Nancy, 341, 232 

Houston. Ruth. 352 

Hovland, Mary, 349. 244 

Howard. Ann. 177 

Howard. Clifford. 90. 212 

Howard, Jennifer. 1 13 

Howard. Quin. 401 

Howard. Richard. 414 

Howanh. Man. 11. 442. 305 

Howe. Arthur. 218 

Howe. Larry, 90 

Howe. Linda, 97 

Howell. Barbara, 393 

Hower, Sherran, 378 

Howerter. Bernard. 368. 240 

11m. Donald. 231. 229 

Hoyem, Stephen. 357 

Hronik, Edward. 98, 254. 252 

Hubbard. Dee. 177 

Huber. Palti. 342. 192 James, 428 

Hudson. Jean. 335. 221. 333. 202 

Huewe. Robert. 256 

Huff. David. 101 

Huff. Janet, 389 

Huff, Jean. 113 

Huff. Stewart. 101. 229 

Hugelman, Billie, 381, 113, 236 

Hugh. Vivienne. 113 

Hughes. Ada. 113 

Hughes, Judith. 401. 1S5. 190 

Hughes. Katherine. 341 

Hughes. Roger. 442. 113 

Hughes. Sharon. 337 

Hull. Mackay, 414. 113, 224 

Hull. Patriua. 347 
llullgrcn. Mary Jo, 402 
Hulling. Jon. 96, 224 

Hume, Will. 

1 ImiiLims. John 

lliinlliis. Ml 

Hunsaker, 1 inn, 134, 248 

Hunt, David, i 16 

Hunt, Lola, 215 

I In, ii, i |ami i, 98 155 252, 254 

Huntei . In" i 

Hunter, Marcia, 216, 150 

1 90 i ! 

I In. liman, Uice, 142 
Hurst, Marsha, 215, 223, 202 
Hun. Donald, I 14 
Hurt, Susan 171 152 

II. ni. Barbara, 1 13 

linn*. ( arol David, -'v" i. 

1 l.ii. heson, !>.m n, 385, I 13 
Mm. Iks. ... ferry, I I ; 
ll,n, bins, David, 361 
Hut, bins. Terry, 442 
Hutchinson, Stephen, 219 
Hutchison, Dryke, lil 
I lni, Ins. mi. Lois, 1 1 3 
Huxtabl. Beck) mil. 342 
IIw.Im. mi. David, lis. lli 
Hyde, David, 99 

Hyde, mi. 258, Mil 

1 lyde, Louise, 1 13 
Hynes, Michael. 421 
Hythecker, Norman, 295, 296 


[gnarski, Corinne, 378 
[nfclt, Pamela, 2 In 
[ngalls, Janelle, 389, 113 
Ingerson. Martha. 339. 338 

I n- In .mi. [ami 9, 99, 255 
[ossi, Franklin, 414. 19.5, 157 
Irwin, ( Gregory, 4 14 

Irwin, Michael, 409 

I I u iii. Susan. 1 1 I 
Is, 1. 1. M . Laun M. 334 
(senberg, Marsha. 352 
[senberg, Ruth. 1 14 
[senberger, Nanc) . 215 
[sobe, James, 242 
Isserstedt, Glenn. 240 
Iversen. Lynn. 397 

I mi son, Daniel, 1 14 
[verson, Rolf. 409 

Jaacks, Willis. 114 
),u k. Patricia. 1 14 
Ja.kson. Carl. 129 
|.i, kson, Jean. 389. 114 
Jackson. John. 297. 356 
Jacobberger. F.. 230 
Jacobs. Beth. 132 
Jacobs. Orville. 356 
Jacobs. Susan. 401 
Jacobsen. Jack. 362 
Jacobsen. Susan. 393, 405. 464 
Jacobson, Jean, 386 
Jacobson. Jon. 4 In 
Jacobson. Paul, 410 
Jacobson. Robert, 231 
Jacobson, Stuart, 426 
Jaeger, Donald. 1 14 
Jahn, Jerald, 235 
lahn. Marilyn, 90, 221, 219 
Jakolat, Nancy, 385, 97, 192. 199, 

Jakoubek, Robert, 423 
Jakubsen. William, 365 
James. Elinor. 1 14 
James, Jean, 402. 114. 238. 203 
James, John. 355, 357 
James. Man. 398, 341 
Jamicson. Diane. 397 
Jauscn. CurtTs. 423 
Jansen, Dale. 96. 224 
Jansen, Gerald. 418 
Jansma. David. 129 
Jarms, Richard. 134 
Jarvis. Joan. 406. 342 
Jeffreys, Sandra. 341 
Jenkins. Patricia. 335 
Jenkins, Richard. 96 
Jennings, Deanne. 339. 337 
Jennings. Judith. 342. 340, 181 
Jensen, Betty, 341 
Jensen. Harold. 355. 360 

Ji nsen, Jens, 1 II 

Jensen, Kan n 198 19 i (64 

[< IIS< II. k.l\ .111 

Jensen, Richard, 250, 251 
Jensen, Robert, 1 14 
Jensi ii. Sue I Hi n, 347 
Jensen. Susan. ;,|s 
Jensen, Skip. L95 
Jerrel, Louise, 402. I s l 
.lessen. Jennifer, 352 

lessen. |rninit I I I 
Jess,. i. Joel, IIS. 259, 311 
lessen. II lis. 1 lit 

Jewell, [udith, 146 
[irsa, I arol, 185 
[irsa [eanm , I 16, 338 
In nsk.i. Rodnej .ill 
Jim liims. Jerry, 2 Ml 
Johannsen, Sharon , ; - 
Johansen, < arol, I I i 
Johansen, Gary, til. 175 
John. David, 99 
Johnson, \i nold, 425 
[ohnson, Barbara, 350 
Johnson, Barbara E., 341 
Johnson, Barbara ).. 385, 257. 157, 

Johnson, Barbara Joan, 397 
Johnson, Bei n.nd. 391 
Johnson, Rloyce. 434, 353, 354, 356, 


Johnson, Craig. 442, 90 
Johnson, Dale. I I I 
Johnson. Daniel, 356 
Johnson. David, Emery, 362 
Johnson, David. Eric, 134 
Johnson. David, Merle, 229 
Johnson. David. Mont.. 114 
Johnson, Dennis. 356 
Johnson. Dianne. 390 
Johnson, Donald. 101 
Johnson. Can Charles. 434 
Johnson. Gary. Lerov. 362 
Johnson. Harold. 224 

Jnlmsnn. James, David, 114, 226 
Johnson, James L., 1 14 

Johnson. Janet. 393 

Johnson, Jerrime, 246 

Johnson, Jonalie, 250 

Johnson, Judith Ann. 401 

Johnson. Judith Ellen. 246 

Johnson. Judy Ann. 250 

Johnson, Kathy. 341 

Johnson. Kay. 216 

Johnson, Keith. 90 

Johnson, Kenneth. 242 

Johnson. Kent. 362 

Johnson. Kristin. 345, 233, 344, 202 

Johnson. Larry, 409 

Johnson. Lois. 114 

Johnson, Loretta. 344, 175 

Johnson, M. Christine. 132 

Johnson. Mary Ann. 114. 233, 223, 

Johnson. Mary Anne, 111. 258 
Johnson. Michael, 202 
Johnson, Mike. 359 
Johnson, Nancy, 382 
Johnson. Pauline. 246 
Johnson. Riehard. 240 
Johnson. Sharry, 342 
Johnson. Stanley, 290 
Johnson, Theodore, 434 
Johnson, Thomas, 114 
Johnson. Vernon, 114 
Johnson, William M., 305 
Johnston, James, 423 
Johnston. Jane, 386 
Johnston, Jean, 352 
Johnston. John, 359 
Johnston. Laura. 394 
Johnston. Linda. 394. 233, 144, 284 
Jolliffe. James. 428 

Jones. ( .it Li. 352 

Jones. Charles. 114, 364 

Jones. Daniel. 1 14 

Jones. David, 355. 360 

Jones. Faerie. 1 14 

Jones. Gerry. 311 

Jones. James, 319, 195 

Jones. Janice. 114. 239 

Jones. Jerry Lcroy, 360 

Jones. Jerry. Paul, 428 

Jones. John, 356 

Jones. Kathryn, 401 

Jones, Marcia, 202. 221, 222, 378 

Jones, Mary, 132 

Joins. \l,i\ ii. ml. 2 1 1 

Jones, Mi< hat II. 145 
Joins. Michael K.. 440, 305 

|ou<s. Phillip, 99 
Jones. Ralph. 129 
Jones, Rii hard, 13 I 

|oms. Robert, 360 
Jo.,s. Charles, 129, 135 
Jordan. ( Ihristina, 1 1 I 

Jordon, Diane, 102, 296 

Jordan, Martha, ll I 

Jordismi. Randall. 364 

Jorstad. Van Blab , 164 
Joy, Susan, 381 

|o\ . Virginia, 333 
Joy, William, 413, 294 

|u, lis, Ii. David, I 18 

Juhl, Paul. I .1 
Juhl, William. II I 

Juhlin, Jerry, 224 
Julius. Clark, 129. 241 
Jung. John. 251 
Junge, Keith, 361 
Junge. Susan. 196. 1 4 1 
Junginger, William. 436 
Jungling, Marvin. 362, 202 
Jungman, Larry. 224 

Junkunc, Judy, 378, 205 
Just. Mark. 114. 428 

J 1 1 \ .in- Frank. Iii 


Kachulis, Karen, 114 

KadinR. lane. 215, 338 

Kadlec. Harvey, 91, 219 

Kaefring. Frderick, 114 

Kahane. Charlotte. 405, 333 

Kahl. Steven. 114 

Kahle. Donald. 129 

Kaiser. Gregory, 409 

Kaiser. Stephen. 416 

Kalkwarf, Larry. 360 

Kallmer. James. 230 

Kalma. Katherine. 389 

Kalnitskv. Katherine. 405. 214 

Kaltenborn. Kathryn, 406, 205, 202 

Kamen. Alan. 410 

Kamp. Joel. 195 

Kamp. Thomas. 102, 230 

Kan, Jonathan. 99 

Kantak. Daniel. 305 

Kanter. William. 259, 319, 195 

Kapff. Sandra, 194 

Kaplan. Jov. 405 

Kaplan. Phyllis. 114. 236 

Kappy. Elizabeth. 215, 333, 194 

Karamov. Willy, 201 

Karl. Barbara. 405. 97, 114. 205, 228 

Karns. Cheron, 132 

Karstens. Richard, 222 

Kastning. Darlene. 344 

Katz. Michelle. 214 

Kauffman. Kent. 440 

Kaus. John, 365 

Kawahara. Melvyn, 297, 364 

Kay. Dennis, 241 

Kearney, Edward 

Kearney, Raymond, 421 

Keefe, Mary, 212 

Keehn, Susan, 132 

Keeley, Barry, 114. 259, 316, 195 

Keeling. Michael, 421 

Keenan, Terry. 440 

Keene. Elizabeth. 371, 352 

Kehe. David, 418, 185, 207, 175, 

Kehe. L. William. 290, 2S9, 297 
Kehrberg. Donald, 114 
Keiper. Douglas. 365, 364 
Keller. Clvne, 362 
Keller. Richard, 291. 360 
Kelley, Dwight, 413 
Kelley. John C, 445 
Kelley, John Thomas, 431 
Kellner. John Stephens, 195 
Kellogg. Donald. 91, 421. 154 
Kellv. David, 102 
Kellv. Eileen. 216, 345 
Kelly, James Carlyle. 433, 114 
Kelly, James Michael, 91 
Kelly. Laurence. 91 
Kellv. Patrick, 425 
Keminer. Sarah, 114 
Kemp, Earl, 355, 361 


Kemp, Larry, 102 

Kern pen aar, Karen. 132 

Kennedy, Brian, 129. 241 

Kennedy, Donna. 334. 333 

Kennedy, Jon, 232 

Kent, Paul. 248 

Kent. Stephen. 91 

Kent. Susan, 406 

(Center, Michael, 426 

Kentner. (Catherine, 114 

Kentner, Susan, 37S. 333, 192, 194 

Kephart. Kenneth. 365 

Kephart. Mirrcl. 436 

Kerdus. Mary. 352 

KeikholF. |on. 43S, 181. 175 

Kerr. Roger, 235, 242, 259, 327, 

Kesselring, Gordon. 91, 293, 295, 

296, 294 
Kessler. Alan, 1 14 
Ketchum. Berne. 157 
Keyte. Susan, 390 

Khatibi. Mahmoud. 99, 255, 254 
Kiefer, Kenneth, 252 
Kielsmcier, Patricia, 115 
Kienapfel, Bruce. 409. 206, 292, 

297, 311 
Kiernan. William, 362 
Kiger. Connie, 386 

Kiipsaar, Inne Lee. 393. 97, 115, 

Kilkenny. Joseph. 361 
Killbreath, James. 305 
Killian, Karen, 115, 239 
Killinger, Nyle. 378. 192 
Kimani. Mary. 102 
Kimble. Dalton, 309. 305 
King. David. 96. 226 
King. Joseph, 115, 421 
King, Linda. 1 15 
King. Maxine, 1 15 
King, Patricia. 389. 190 
King. Ross. 365 
King. Stanley. 365 
Kingsbury. Kristine. 401 
Kingsbury. Paid, 440 
Kingsley. Gordon, 97 
{Cinnamon, Jerald, 102 
Kinnamon. Judith. 171 
Kinne. Caroline, 398, 115 
Kinne, Jane, 232 
Kinney, Carol, 338 
Kinney, Terrance, 364 
Kinsey. Kenneth, 230 
Kinsinger. Michael. 434. 91. 293, 

295, 296. 294. 259, 323, 302 
Kiple. James, 230 
Kipnis. Karen. 1 15 
Kipp. Marvin. 297 
Kirbv. Kerry, 356 
Kirby, Mark. 109 
Kirby, Michael, 414 
Kirbv, Patrick, 414. 365 
Kirkland. Donnie. 339, 33S, 336 
Kirkpatrick, Ann, 378 
Kirts, Alan, 440 
Kiser, Ellen, 1 15 
Kisler, Geraldine, 115 
Kitsis, Robert, 410 
Kittleman, Thomas, 99. 256 
Kladde, Uvve, 409 
Kladstrup, Donald, 115 
Klaus, John, 91 
Klein, George, 91 
Klein, Suzanne, 386 
Kleinjan, Ellen, 132, 394 
Kleinpaste, Robert, 364 
Klenske, Anthony, 91 
Klepfer, Judy, 97 
Klepfer, Scotti, 91 
Kline, Judy, 115 
Kling. Cheryl, 351 
Kling. Kathryn, 349 
Kling. Martin. 115 
Kling, Timothy, 438 
Klocksiem, Pamela, 341 
Klocksiem, Penelope, 115. 215, 344 
Klosterman, Evertt, 91, 219 
Klosterman, Lucy. 115 
Klouda. Gary. 224 
King, Jacqueline, 115 
Klumpar, David, 434 
Kluver, Stanley, 416 
Knapp, Kathleen, 386 
Knauer, Evelyn, 115 
Knebel, Harley, 115 

Knecht. Joan, 393 

Kneeland. Julie, 397, 350. 181, 

146, 197 
Kneipp. Sharyn, 246 
Kness, Maurice, 91 
Knibbs. Ronald, 416 
Knight, Sheryl, 345 
Knockle. Susan, 246 
Knopf, Morris. 230 
Knopf. Rollaiul. (42 
Knowles. Wendy. 192 
Knudsen. Linda. 402 
Knudsen, Russell, 413 
Knudson. Stephen. 129 
Knutson. Lois, 132 
Knutson. Thomas, 327, 305 
Ko Sung-Won, 201 
Kober, Mary Jo. 378 
Kobes. Eugene, 115. 288- 289, 290, 

Kobliska. Leonard, 115 
Koshel Michael. 416, 202 
Kock, Russell, 115 
Koe. Edward, 1 15 
Koehler. Albert, 438 
Koehler, Sandra, 115, 350, 236 
Koehn, Kenneth, 362 
Koehnk, James, 91, 425 
Koellner, James, 364 
Koellner, William, 253. 255, 254 
Koepsell. Thomas, 91. 219 
Koester, Kenneth, 327, 325 
Kofron. Nancy, 115 
Kofron. Philip, 96, 226 
Kohl, Dennis. 327 
Kohler. Bernadine. 132 
Kohlhammer. David. 414 
Kolterman. Robert. 433 
Konchar, Robert. 102 
Koob. Kenneth. 115 
Kooiker, Willis. 241. 
Kopacek. Vincent. 123 
Kopeska. Karen. 97 
Kopeska. Ronald. 440 
Korbelik. Barbara. 115 
Korte. Nicole, 389 
Kos, Donald, 362 
Kos, Frank, 440 
Kosch. Marcia, 212 
Koshatka, Beverly, 115, 222 
Koski. Susan, 215 
Koterski., James, 251 
Kotok. Alan, 426, 162 
Koudelka, Jane, 312, 341 
Koza. John, 428 
Kozadja. Kazimierz, 365 
Kozel. Thomas, 433 
Kraakevik. Elizabeth. 333 
Kracht. Lavonne, 256 
Krai. Dennis, 96 
Kralik. George. 365 
Kramer. Katherine. 342, 341 
Kratz, Robert. 115 
Krause. Pamela, 350 
Kreamer, Robert, 230 
Kreekos. Michael, 224 
Kreiter, Frances. 394, 190 
Kreiter, Richard, 129 
Krekel, Donald, 363, 365 
Krekel. Gene, 234, 230, 202 
Kress, Robert, 442 
Kretzschmar, John, 297 
Krga, Robert, 305 
Krieg, Carol, 334, 333 
Kriege, Louis, 251 
Krill, William, 305 
Kristan, Gary, 436 
Kroack, Kalman, 434 
Kroeger, Bernice, 246 
Kroeger, Kay, 381, 205 
Kroemer, Elaine. 115 
Kron. James, 357 
Kron. Patricia. 132. 394 
Krouse. Dennis. 99 
Kruse, Carl, 242 
Kruse, Nancy, 236 
Kruse, Wayne. 99 
Kruzan. Marv. 390 
Kryder, Ralph, 360, 195 
Kubik. Roger, 433, 291 
Kubista. Loman, 409 
Kuechmann, Don, 365 
Kuehl, Jane, 335, 333 
Kuhl, Gerald, 115 
Kuhl, Larry, 362, 416 
Kuhl, Sheryl, 337 

Kuhn. Carol, 394. 97. 115 

Kuhr. Carolyn. 91. 221 

Kullbom. Terry, 224 

Kundel, David, 242 

Kundel. John. 445 

Kunkle, Kay. 378. 192 

Kuperman. Nina, 337 

Kuramoto, Alice. 406. 352 

Kuramoto. Robert. 357 

Kusano. Patricia. 115 

Kushner. Kathleen, 405. 115. 296, 

233. 284 
Kyner, David. 445. 198. 203, 176 

Laabs, Elaine, 246 

Labanics. Charles, 99, 256 

Laborde, Larry'. 362 

Lacey, Ronald, 358 

Lacis, Biruta, 115 

Lacy, Robert, 160 

Lage, Alan, 416 

Lage, Georgeanne, 115 

Laing. Earl, 129, 241 

Laing, Holly, 339,338, 194 

Laing, Marjorie, 382 

Laing, Robert, 442 

Lamb, Dennis, 115, 423 

Lamb, Robert. 438 

Lamborn. Janet, 381. 204 

Lamere, Thomas, 291, 365 

Lamont. Roger, 305 

Lamson. Linda, 389. 155 

Landhuis, Jesse. 129, 135 

Landis, James. 425 

Landis. Mary. 385 

Lane. Susan. 381 

Lane, Virginia L., 215, 345 

Lang. David. 356 

Langan, Elizabeth. 343, 342, 341 

Lange, Judith. 351 

Langer, Barbara, 390 

Langford, Evelyn, 115 

Langford, Loren. 91 

Langhein, Patricia, 132 

Langlas. Ronald, 91, 293, 294, 295, 

Langlas. Thomas, 231 
Langwith. Dennis. 442 
Lanman, Robert. 115, 428, 206 
Lanning. Susan, 1 15 
Lannom, William, 436 
Lannon. Michaela. 397 
Lantis. Larry. 129, 241 
Lapainis, Egils, 91, 431 
Larsen, Louise, 115 
Larsen, Patricia. 351 
Larsen, Paul. 96. 224 
Larson, Calvin, 91 
Larson. David, 368 
Larson, Diane, 116 
Larson. John, 416 
Larson. Jonathan. 231 
Larson, Julie, 402 

Larson, Karen, 91, 221 

Larson, Patricia, 181 
Larson. Phillip. 116, 288, 289 
Larue, Dick, 425 

Lasota, John. 425, 305 

Laubenthal, Robert, 102, 231 
Laudner, Marilyn, 116, 210, 232 
Lauer, Jacquelyn, 294 

Laughlin, Jeanette, 222 

Laughlin, Nancy, 398, 296, 186, 185, 
138, 139 

Laughnan, Linda, 236 

Laughnan, Thomas. 440 

Laurich, Linda, 347, 208, 346, 189, 

Lavender. Mary. 343, 342, 341 

Lavent, John, 356 

Lavery. Michael, 440 

Law. Linda, 134 

Lawhead. Camille, 339, 338 

Lawler, Georgia, 398 

Lawler, Mary, 116 

Lawrence. Susan, 405, 205, 189 

Lawson, Roger, 442, 116 

Lawton. Roger. 289, 230 

Layfield, Barbara, 385 

Lazarus, Larry, 426 

Leachman. David, 421 

Leary, James, 226 

Leavitt, Richard, 250 

Lee, Carol, 389 

Lee, Curtis, 1 16 

Lee, Elizabeth, 343. 244 

Lee, Gordon, 290. 291 

Lee. James. 211 

Lee. Linda. 1 16 

I ee, Thomas, 99. 253. 255 

Leeper, George, 116. 364 

Lefgren, Nancy, 386 

Leggett, Janet. 397 

Lehman. John. 359 

Leiser, Richard. 102 

Leistikow, David, 116 

Leland. Pamela. 333 

Leman, Betty, 334 

Lemkau. Kenneth. 91 

Lemkau. Mary, 246 

Lemon, Stanley. 410 

Lemons. Edward, 442 

Lensch, Dennis, 364 

Lenz, Donald. 440 

Leonard. Donald, 440 

Leonard, Lawrence, 218. 327 

Leonhardt, Donald, 91, 222 

Lesar. Kay. 223, 202 

Leseney. James, 361 

Leslie, Sharon, 132 

Leslie. Virginia, 393 

Less. Michael, 362 

Leuck. Michael, 436,207, 181 

Levi. Katherine, 405 

Levi, Rosemary, 405, 181 

Levin. Judith. 405 

Levine. Michael. 410 

Levois, Maurice. 431. 195 

Levois. Michel, 431, 294. 195. 303 

Lewarne, John. 231 

Lewers. John, 116 

Lewis. Craig, 434, 297, 292 

Lewis. Jack, 116 

Lewis, Jeffrey, 428. 175 

Lewis. Judy. 398, 175 

Lewis, Kay, 386, 333, 181, 191 

Lewis, Kenneth. 440 

Lewis, Nancy, 341 

Lewis, Robert L, 248 

Lewis, Robert W., 428. 356 

Lewiston, Norman, 129, 135 

Leytze, Rudolph, 431 

Lezotte, Robert. 305 

Lichty. Dana, 401. 181 

Lidman. Robert. 431 

Liebenow, Richard. 195 

Liedtkc. Larry. 99, 252 

Liehr, Carolyn, 338 

Lien, Nancv, 390 

Light. Mary, 215 

Likes, Larry, 116 

Lillis. Lawrence. 116 

Lilly. Steven, 436 

Lin. Clark An-Ching. 201 

Linch, Carol. 116, 352 

Lincoln, Richard, 297, 364 

Lincors, Ellen. 345 

Lind. Carol, 339, 337, 336 

Lindahl, Barry, 421, 207 

Lindberg, Anita, 381 

Lindblad, Arthur, 414 

Lindblom, Sue, 350, 194 

Linde, Ronald, 116, 250. 201, 204 

Limlell. John. 434 

Lindemann. Joanne, 246 

Linder, Judith, 116 

Linder, Wayne, 116 

Lindgren, Michael, 219 

Lindgren, Michael, 219 

Lindgren, Suzanne, 246, 245 

Lindholm, Marilyn, 382 

Lindhorst, Barbara, 386 

Lindsay, Rose, 398 

Link. Gretchen, 215,337 

Linkin, Rodney, 359 

Linnberg, John, 364 

Linton, Cheryl, 397. 143 

Linton, Cynthia, 191 

Linville, Diane. 345 

Lipkis, Lila, 345 

Lippincott, Joseph. 157 

Lipton, Martha, 386, 204, 189, 190, 

Lischer, Henry, 421, 181 
Lisle, Nancy, 351 
Lisle, William, 431, 207 
Liston, Dennis, 116, 354, 358, 171 
Litsey, Dinah, 394 
Little, Sandra, 382 
Liudahl, Wayne, 226 



Kieth 195 
Stephen, 1 16 
Lodu Belt) 1 16 

|ohn, UG 

Susan, 3 1 1 
i . . . David 
Lodwick, llghs I \4 
Karen, 132 
Loecl I liarlea, 224 

i ry , [OS 
I fames, 177 

i I i.i i !8 

i i ■,,. . 125 

I ogan Mai j 9 i 
i . , Pau 

I ogsdon, Martha, 1 16 
1 ogue. Lesley -89 
Lohfl i 

Uhff, John 

w , , 197 
i D ■ 105 

v 97, 228 

! I i 9 1 

I :, . .1. 25 I 255 

Long, Robert, ; "-7 

Longabough, Helen, 1 [6 

I onganecki r, Gail 209 

Longenbach, foan. ;i1 1 

l ongstafl Ronald, 102 ' t] 

I ongstreth, Uvina, 204, ! -6 

I onning, Pamela, 337 

I onning, Patrit ia, 1 16 

I oomis, Donald, 96, 224, 228 

Loop. Bi hum IS I 

l ■■■ i. fohn, 91 

I .,,.,,. Donald, 99, 255, 252 

I orenz, < George, 291 

I i.r ing, Rog< i 

Lory, I inda 198 116 

I osh, Barry, I ; t 

Lott, Michael, 425 

Loucius, Mi. belle, 198 I 17 

I oughran, John, i I 8 

Lout, Lynn, 116 

I ouvar, Ki> hard, 297 

I ,OVC, Vn.i 

Lovett, fohn, 102, 230 

Lovig, Paul, 231 

Low . James, 4 14 

Low . Mai \ Jane, 342 

Low, Thomas, 4 1 4 

Lowber, James, 355. 362 

I owe, Timothy . 425 

Lowenberg, Janet, 175. 350, 102 

Lowenberg, Tonj . 1 16 

Lowenberg, Timothy, 365 

I owey, James, 128 

Lowther, John Lincoln, 116 

Lowther, John Richard. 231 

Lozier. Carolyn. 296. 401 

Lozier, Man Ann. 401 

Lozier. Richard. 431 

Lubin, Alvin, 129 

Lubin. Nam j . 

Lucas, Kathleen. 1 In 

Lin ke, Ann. 116 

Luckenbill, Janet, 335 

Ludeman, Stephen, 116 

Luedtke, Richard. 365 

Luethye, Karen, 190, 37S 

Luethye, Ova. 352 

Lukehart. Allen. 357 

Lukensmeyer, Carolyn, 171. 232, 

341, 343 
Lnmbai. Dennis. 91 
Lundberg, Barbara, 347 
Lundeen, Sharon. 381 
Lundgren, Mary. 194. 341 
Lundgren, Rodney. 356 
Lundquist, Eric. 289. 440 
Lundquist. Linda, 382 
Lundquist, M.n \ . 1 16, 171 
Luneckas, Karl. 363, 365 
Limn. Richard. 413 
Lustgarten, Can. 129 
Lustgartni. Michael, 426 
Luze, Darold. 361 
Lyford, Charles. 243 
Lynch. Janet. 223. 406 
Lyon, James. 445 
Lyon, Thomas, 91 


Mace, David, 440 

Mao Nanc) 116 

M Patricia, 1"". 189 

Mai k, Rayi , 255, 256,364 

Mack, Donald, I 16 
Macki Susan I - 
Mackintosh, Peter, 99 
Mai lean, Kathleen, 212 
\i ,, loskey, Ronald, I 14 
Madden, Daniel ; "» 
Madsen, Helen, 142 
Madsen, Pennj I 
Maduff, Heleni 214 
Magei Gi raid, 116, 231 

\l i| i . Pi c, 141 

MahaCfa, Bernard, 294 
Malum, < harlea, 140 
Mahan, ludith I 14 
Maharry, Randall -' I • 
Maharry, Rogi - !35 

Mi Ki 

Maher, Mary, 197 
Mahone) . Kathleen, 223, 351 
Maiei . < arol, 344 
Main Sharon 141, (85 
Mainen, Eugene, 251 
Malecha, Vlan, 116 
Malfeld, Gary, 116 
Malinoski, Edw ard, 23 I 
Mallicoat, Elizabeth, 116 
Mallon, lames, II I 
Malloy, Elizabeth, 116 
Malm, Harold, 116 
Maloney, fames, 218 
Malven, Ronald, 175 
Maly, [an, 295, 296, 157 
Mali, [oellen, 129 
Maly, Robert, 129 
Manhard, Elgin, 102 
Mann, Barbara, 1 16 
Mann. James, 289, 293 
Mann, Stephen, 359 
Mann. William 219 
Mannebach, Joeth, 117. 389 
Manning, Mary, 232 

Ml bed, David. 102. 230 

Main/. Robert, 364 

Main 11/. Arnold. 1 17. 426 

Marchant, lack. 440 
Mardorf, Allen. 241 
Marek, Ronald, 181, 112 
Margosian, Shen y, ; '.^ 
Margulies, Jeffrey. 359 
Maris. Richard, 425 
Marks, Joel, 297 
Marks, foseph, 1 1" 
Marks, Richard, 323 
Markwell, Gary, 362, 42S 
Mail,,w. Sheryl, 132. 244 
Man, If. Allen. 99 

Marsh, Charlene, I II 
Marsh, Eileen, 138, 339 

Marsh. Linda. (38 

Marshak, Li nne, 350 Daw, I. 91. 222. 425 
Marshall. t .an . 171 
Marshek. John. 425 
Martens. Cynthia. 117. 338 
Martens. Roger. 414 
Martens. Thomas. 199. 445 
Martin. David. 117 
Martin. James Dean, 365 

Martin, James Richard, 230 
Martin, John. 117. 434 

Martin, Kiln. 425 

Martin. Michael, 202, 230 

Martin. Sheila. 347 

Martin, Thomas, 230 

Martin, Tommy Lee. 359 

Martwig, Larry. 295. 296. 409 

Martyn, Richard, 102 

Marvel, [udith, 250 

Marvin, William. 423 

Mashaw, Gayh 186 

Mashek. Stephen. 436 

Mask. Ernest, I I I 

Mason. David. 202. 235. 354. 359 

Mason. Donna. 185 

Mas,,,,. <.. Patrick, 158 
Mast. Linda. 393 
Mathern, Karlcne, 132 
Matheson, Steven. 410 

Malllcw s. James. 117. lis 
Mathews. Karen. 97. 1 17 
Mathews, Larry. 96. 226 
Mathews. Mary Ann. 117 

Mathews. Norman. I 17 

Mats.,,, fohn 195 119 
Matt, Kathleen, 117 

M. lit. ins, h. II is. I 16 

Mi James, -' 10 

Matter, Mar) Lou, 1 17 
Matteson, Michael, 297, 361 
Mathews, |oy, 1 17 

M nil V 190 191, 394 

Mattison David III 
Matrix, < ...oh,, li : 134 

Matzii I. . K, tli. 1 17 

M.n,,,. Nancy, I 17. 17s 
Maurek, Mary, 117 

Man . No, man. I 17 

Maxon, Terr) . 1 29 

Maxson, Lynn, III 

Maxutov, Tanya, 1 17. 209 

M.n . t George, 1 17 

M.n . Patrh ,.,. II", , 

Ma) Susan, 141, 142 

Mayberry, fann, 181 

M.hIkiii. i'hillip. 256. IIS 

Mayer, \<1, tenne, 137 

Mayi ,. Frank, 21s 

Mayer, George, 117. 170. 171 

Mayer, [ohn, 292. 297 

Mayer, Paul, 294 

Mai i, .nil. I , , lill. i r, 

Mayne, Martha, 149 

Mi V.l.iin. Esther, I 17, 222. 406 

Mi kllisti , Marilee, 347 

McAllister, Susan. 173, 190, 191, 

Mi Andrew. Janus. 117. 134 

McBeath, Kenneth, 357 
Mi Bride, Michael [., 359 
McBride, Michael K., 91 
McBride, Robert, 1 15 
McCabe, Donald. 292. 297 
McCabe. Joseph. 172. 230 
McCabe, Marilyn, 344, 345 
McCabe. Patricia. 347 
\M abe, Phillip. 364 
\1,( ahill, Tonia, 202, 212, 220, 

221. 222 
Mel .,,1 agh, , . James, 358 
McCartan, George, 362 
McCarthy, John. 117, 288, 289, 

290. 320 
McCaw, Donald, 364 
Mc( leary, Harriet. 385 
McClelland, Elizabeth. 132 
McClimon. Paul. 99. 253, 254, 255 
\l,l lintock, Gary. 102 
McCloud, Craig, 297, 364 
McClure, Kathleen. 337 
McCoid. Gerald, 243 
Mi ( olgan, Marjor) . 342 
McCollum, Carol. 33S. 402 
McCombs, David. 91. 423 
MsConkey, Karen. 393 
McConkie. John. 129. 242 
McConkie. Mary. 97. 117. 228, 389 
M,l onnell, Margaret, 333 
McCool. Patrick. 359 
McCord. Elizabeth. 190, 345 
McCord. Patricia, 334, 3.3.5 
McCormick. Frank, 219 
McCormick, Kathlvn. 343 
McCormick, Patrick, 229, 364 
McCormick, William, 230 
McCoy, David, 129 
McCoy, James, 237, 359 
McCoy, Marsha, 194, 337, 339 
McCoy. Roger, 421 
McCray, Larry. 224 
MeCright, Gary, 297, 361 
McCurry, Monti. 438 
McCurrv, Penny, 132 
McDevitt. Joseph. 102, 230 
McDonald. Joyce, 117 
McDonald. Peter, 325. 327 
McDonald. Robert, 91 
McDonnell. John. 248 
McDowell. Ivory, 305 
McDowell. Larrv. 305. 442 
McElroy, Lain. 362 
McElveen, Man. 132. 401. 244 
McElwee, Michael, 117, 239 
McEvoy, Joseph, 259, 322, 434 
McGarvey. Brian. 431 
McGarvey, John. 13 I 
McGee, Kathleen, 132, 241 
McGimpsey, Man. 181, 350. 397 
McGinnis. Marian. 215. 347 

McGohan, Elizabeth, 117, 1S9, 191, 

223. 186 
M.I. ,,,,,,. Mary, 117, 238, 389 
Mil., .,ih. fames, 231 

M.< I, Stephen, 207, 434 

\1. I.i,,\,i. Kihvard, 226 
M, Gregor, Robert, 24 I 

M,( Iregor, William. 129 
M. I .1, 1,1 . 1 lam, I I I I 

M, t ruire, fames, 305 
McGuire, Molly, 1 17, 398 
McHugh, fames, 305 

Mcintosh. Ronald. 99. 254, 255, 

McKei Claud. 216 
Mi Is,. Hazel, 216 

Mi Kee, Pres 1 17 

Mi Keighan, lt„ I I. 117 

Mi Kendrick, fames, 91, 222 
McKenzie, Joyce, 341, 342 
McKinley, Michael, 360 
M. Kinlei. Richard, 252 
M, Kiiiiu i . \l.n k. 4 16 
McKinnon, Constance, 385 
McKnight, Robert, 91, 202, 219, 

354. 355, 358 
McLain, Frederick. 416 
McLaughlin, James. 202, 363 
McLaughlin, John. 414 
McLaughlin. Mary, 132 
McLaughlin, Michael. 96 
McLaughlin, Sheryl, 189, 344, 345 
McLaughlin. Steven. 364 
McLeod, Man. '17. I 17. 228, 378 
McLeran. Robert. 103. 231 
McMahan, Dennis. 355, 362 
McMahon, Diane, 202. 223, 386 
McMillen, Syndy. 117 
McMinimee, Gary, 445 
McMorris. John. 355, 360 
McMullen, Lee. 360 
M, Muni. Martha, 338 
McNamer, Patricia, 188, 342 
McRae, Man. 132. 401 
McNeil, Patricia, 344. 345 
Mi Remolds, Nanci. II.' 
McRoberts. Janet, is I 
McShane. Molly. 338 
McSwiggin, Joseph, 254, 255, 256 
McWhinnev. Jon. 226 
McWilliams, Gary, 353. 354, 362 
McWilliams, Jean. 117, 191, 205, 

Mead, Gary. 360 
Meadows. Mary, 223, 347 
Mens. Mar, us. 32 I 
Mecklenburg. Mel nil. 360 

Meek. Carol. 198. 202, 223. 386 
Meester, Gerald. ISO. 121 
Meffert. Barbara. 382 
Mefford. Dorothy, 1 17 
Mefford. Michael. 359 
Megan. Michael. 229 
Meiches, Janis. 334. 335 
Meier. Carl. I 17 
Meier. Patricia. 223. 341 
Meierkord. Ann. 345 
Mcland. William. 91 
Melander. Harrv. 117 
Mellon. Sharon, 212 
Melson. Stephen. 240 
Mendelsohn, Jack. 426 
Menke. Joan. 202, 212,386 
Mennenga. Dwight. 117 
Mensching. Charles. 311, 
Mercer. William. 414 
Merchant. James, 239 
Merchant, Michael. 129 
Mericle, Dale. 129 
Merideth. Dennis. 117. 170. 173, 

201. 202 
Merrill. Marcee. 401 
Merta. Daniel. 203. 445 
Mescher. Dwight. 91 
Mescher. Kav. 117 
Messer. Ken. 324. 327 
Messer, Nancy, 117. Isl 
Messina. Marie. 401 
Metelak. Robert. 134. 24S 
Miusei. Joseph. 103, 230 
Meier. Amelia. 3S2 
Meyer. Keith, 230 
Meier. Larn . 91. 409 
Meier, Milon. 99. 255 
Meyer, Ruth. 3.34 
Meyers. Linda. 1 17 


Meyers, Susan, 390 

Meyerson, Alan, IIS. 426 

Mick, James, 445 

Mick, Thomas. 445 

Mick, William. 445 

Mickelson, Charles. 218 

Mi( kelson, Michael. 354. 361 

Mickelson, Theodore. 357 

Middlebrook, John. 327 

Mierson, Ronald. 254. 255 

Mikelson, Clarence, 142 

Milander. Benjamin. 254. 255 

Millar. Sarah. 338 

Millhurn. Nedra, 333 

Milieu. James. 413 

Miller, Alma. 33S. 339 

Miller. Arthur, 364 

Miller, Barbara. 39S 

Miller. Carolyn. I Is 

Miller, David, 118, 250. 251 

Miller, Donald. 442 

Miller. Douglas. 10'. 

Miller. Gloria. 350 

Miller Jean Ellen. 344 

Miller, Jean Louise. 97. 118, 228 

Miller, Joan, 350 

Miller. Joe. 442 

Miller. John F., 1 14 

Miller. John Joseph. 99 

Mill, i. Karen. 350 

Miller. Kemp. 219. 159 

Miller. Kenneth. .»'») 

Miller. Laverne. 134. 248 

Miller, Leo. 305 

Miller. Linda Ann. 385 

Miller. Linda Karen. 129 

Miller, Marv. 342 

Miller, Mehin. 4 1s 

Miller Patricia Ann. 118, 296 

Miller. Patricia E.. 405 

Miller, Patricia M.. 345 

Miller, Paul. 416 

Miller. Philip. 195 

Miller. Rav Edward. 171 

Miller. Rav Francis. 242 

Miller. Richard Allen. 103. 230 

Miller. Richard E., 418 

Miller, Richard Wayne. 91. 171. 218 

355, 362 
Miller. Robert Eryin, 231 
Miller, Robert George. 416 
Miller. Robert Glenn. 224 
Miller. Robert N.. IIS 
Miller. Roger. 99 
Miller. Ronald. 118. 206, 433 
Miller, Ronny, 215. 364 
Miller. Thomas. 364 
Mills. Thomas. 364, 365 
Mills. Wavne, 118 
Millunchick, Edward. 410 
Minikus. Stephen, 440 
Minnev. Douglas, 356 
Minnick. Carole, lis 
Mintiihan. Richard. 129 
Misbach, Mary, 1S8. 390 
Mitchell, Dale. 99, 254, 255. 256 
Mitchell. Janet. 350 
Mitchell, Judith, 337 
Mitchell. Lvnda, 386 
Mitchell. Mary Jo. 386 
Mitchell, Robert L., 365 
Mitchell. Robert. Roy, 305 
Mitchell. S. Diane, 132 
Mitchell. Sara E., 118, 171. 349, 350 
Mitchell. Susan. 118, 223, 386 
Miyamoto, Yokichi. 201 
Mockridge. Susan, 118. 189, 191. 

Modlin. Marilyn, 22S. 386 
Moehn, Patrick, 202. 230 
Moeller. Jacquelyn, 194 
Moeller. Steven. 240 
Moeller. Sue. 118 
Moen. Linda. 385 
Moenck, Sharon. 248. 250, 
Moennond, James, 129 
Moes, Gail, 118 
Mohr, Theon, 342 
Moline, Bonnie, 342 
Molln. Marilyn, 190. 352 
Moloney. Philip, 362 
Molozaiv. Ashley, 118 
Morneni. Constance. 118 
Monahan, Mark, 195. 202. 354. 357. 

Monk. Eloise. 91 

Monks. Shirley, 352 

Monohon, Paul, 195, 319, 440 

Monroe. Gordon. 305, 436 

Monroe. James. 1 18 

Monroe. Philip. 235 

Montag. Terrence. 92 

Montgomery, Ann D., 333, 402 

Montgomery, Ann L., 398 

Montgomery, Dick, 431 

Montgomery, Guy, 129 

Montgomery, Sue, 398 

Montgomery, Terry, 431 

Montgomery, Timothy, 436 

Montross. Hugh. 218 

Mood. Alan. 195. 434 

Moon. Michael. 181, 421 

Moon Ronald Tai V., 103 

Mooney, Joseph. 110 

Moore, David, 1 l(> 

Moon . Edson. 364 

Moore, Eugene. 2 IS. 219 

Moore. Janet Elaine. 401 

Moore, Janet Kav. I IS. 176. 1S9. 233 

Moore, Janice, 175, 338 

Moore, Marilyn. I IS. 401 

Moore, Nancy, 149, 341 

Moore. Paul, 357 

Moore, Richard Paul. 112 

Moore Richard \Y.. IIS 

Moore, Scottie, 118 

Moore. Susan. 97 

Moot. Nancy. 194. 212. 352 

Morain, Stephen. 128 

Morehouse. David, 353. 354. 361 

Moreland. David. 305. 445 

Moreland, Patricia. 118 

Morgan. Allen. 416 

Morgan, Constance. 349 

Morgan, Gary, 1 18 

Morgan. Jimmy, 99, 256 

Morgan. Linda. 132, 381 
Morgan, Thomas, 365 
Moritz. Sheryl, lis 

Morlan, Marianne. 175. 378 

Morris, Eric. 208. 363 

Morns. Phillip. 128 

Morris. Robert. 251 

Morris, Robert Lyle, 240 

Moms. Sandra, 296. 39S 

Morrison, Dorothv. 118, 222. 385 

Morrison, Linda, 97. 1 IS, 228. 401 

Morrison. Walter. 99 

Morrow. Janus. 1 is 

Moser, Michael. 434 

Moses, James, 305. 442 

Mosher. Ann, 202, 204, 223 

Moss. Anne, 342 

Moss, David, 305, 436 

Moss. Stephen, 305 

Mossman, Bums, 118, IS5, 206, 442 

Mossman, Hugh, 181, 204, 442 

Mostaert, Dennis. >li I 

Mote. Kenneth. 92 

Moul, Robert. 421 
Mouw, Bernard. 360. 361 

206. 442 
Mowen, James. 118. 442 
Mowry. Thomas. 445 
Moxley, Nancy. 337 
Mover, Mclanie. 397 
Muehlbauer, Karen, 350 
Mueller, Carolyn Anne, 337, 398 
Muehlstedt, Dennis. 423 
Mueller, Carolyn Jon. 118, 222, 236, 

Mueller. Gerald, 438 
Mueller. Phyllis. 351 
Mugge. Delia, 118 
Muhlenbruch, Robert. 413 
Muhlv. Paul. 118 
Mulford. Ronald, 118 
Mul larky. Richard. 118 
Mullen. Donald. 226 
Mullen. Edward. 99 
Mulligan. Terrence, 305, 309 
Mullins, Gary. 118 
Mullins, Michael, 305 
Mulmed. Lawrence, 426 
Mumm, Ann. 132, 244 
Munch. Lila, 1 18 
Mundy, Richard, 170, 202, 418 
Munns. James, 445 
Munro. William. 118 
Munson. Connie, 352 
Munson. Margaret. 118 
Munson. Susan, 352, 175 

Murashima, Lois. 350 
Murfin. Donald. 118. 250, 251 
Murphy, Barbara, 118 
Murphy, Carolyn. 402 
Murphy, Charles. 295. 296 
Murphy, Dallas. 161 
Murphy, John, James. 421 
Murphy. John Price. 10! 
Murphv, Michael, 445 
Murphy, Neil, 230 
Murphy, Patrick, 289 
Murray, Jeannette. 118 
Murray, Patricia, 345, 344 
Murray, Robert. 357 
Murray. Thomas. 436 
Musgrove, Linda. 402 
Muskal, Merle, 118 
Muyskens, Joan, 350 
Myatt, Barbara. I I I 
Myers, Margaret. 258 
Myers, Stephen, 426 
Mvlna. Am. ild. I 19 


Naas, Ronald. 119 
Nachazel, Carol, 378, 92 
Nachazel. John. 434 
Nading. Richard, 295. 296 

Naibert. Anne. 191 

Nakama. Stanley. 99, 256 

Nash. Ethel, 119 

Nash. George, 134, 247 

Nash. Toni. 212 

Naso, David. 92 

Nathanson. Maxine. 405 

Natkiel, Paul. 297. 364 

Neal. Carmen. 246 

Neal, Clark. 418 

Neal, Martha, 341 

Near, Robert. 440 

Nebel, Mary Lou, 385. 205, 174 

Nedved, Larry, 423 

Ned, Richard. 99. 255 

Neiman, Donald. 440 

Neiman. Richard. 240 

Nelson, Allen, 119 

Nelson. Christopher. 428, 360 

Nelson, Diane. 119 

Nelson. Frederick. 119, 231 

Nelson. James. 365 

Nelson. Janice. 97, 119 

Nelson. Jay, 434 

Nelson. John. 202 

Nelson. Lawrence. 119. 440 

Nelson. Linda Jean. 188 

Nelson, Linda Joy, 132, 381 

Nelson, Margretha, 339, 337 

Nelson. Susan Kay. 341 

Nelson, Susan Lee. 393 

Nelson. Virginia, 385 

Nelson. Wesley. 361 

Nelson. William. 119 

Nelson. Wilner, 295. 240, 294 

Nerland. Donald, 358 

Nesterenko. Elisabeth, 345 

Nestrud. Thomas, 319 

Neswold. Raymond, 92 

Neswold. Susan, 119 

Neth, William. 297 

Netherton, Darrell, 362, 357, 223, 

Neubaurer, Marcella, 338 
Neuman, Deanne, 347, 296, 232 
Neumeier, Robert, 297 
Neuwirth. Cynthia, 405. 296, 244, 

Neville, Carol. 341 
New brough. Jerald, 92 
Newbrough, William. 257, 361 
Newburger. Mark, 426 
Newcomer. Martha, 344, 345 
Newell, Judv. 132 
Newell. Patricia, 37S. 232. 175 
Newhouse, Janice, 250 
Newland, Jeffrey, 431 
Newport, Sharon, 119. 216 
Ney. Mark, 364 
Nevens, James, 99 
Neylan, Kathleen, 189, 191 
Neymeyer, Robert, 119 
Nezerka, Lumir, 92. 219 
Nibbelink, Donald, 129 
Nichols. Diane, 385 
Nichols, Margaret, 390. 173 
Nicholson. James, 423 

Nickolisen. Beth. 381 

Nicol. Danny, 445, 171 

Nicolazzi, Robert. 428 

Niebaum. Linda. 221 

Nielsen. Joyce, 133 

Nielsen. Stephen. 327 

Niemann. Donald. 198 

Niemann. Nancy, 119 

Niemeyer, Mary. 119 

Niland, John. 425, 305 

Nirk, Judith, 352 

Nissen. Franklin. 92 

Nissen. James, 425 

Noble. Charles. 195 

Noddle. Jeffrey. 426 

Noecker. Phyllis, 390. 199 

Nofftz, Paula. 394 

Nolan, Linda. 381. 198, 191 

Nolan, Mark, 360 

Nolan. Sheila. 386. 233 

Noller, Nancy, 342. 341 

Nook, Jerold, 119 

Noonan. Karl. 442. 306. 302, 305 

Noonan. Terry, 99. 428 

Nordeen Peggy, 205, 190 

Noren, Louise, 228 

Norman, James, 440 

Norman, Julie. 119 

Norris, Richard, 103 

Northcutt. Sara. 119 

Northu j\ . Terr* . 195 

Norton, Karen, 119 

Nosbish, James. 445. 221 

N.miis. . ( Iraig, 305 

Novak. Jean, 394 

Novak. Joel. 103 

Noyd. John. 92 

N..\.i . Cynthia, 341 

Noyes, Michael. 365 

Nuil, Nedra, 119 

Nystrom, Sharon, 382 


Oaklander. Lester. 410 
O'Brien. Denise. 37S. 119. 25S 
O'Brien. Ellaouise. 394 
O'Brien, Gerald, 119 
O'Brien, Michael. 295. 296 
O'Brien, Nancy. 378. 181. 175 
O' Maureen. 389. 338 
Ochs, Melvin, 241 
Ockomon. John. 361 
O'Connell, Mary. 119 
O'Connor, Julia. 258 
O'Connor, Michael D., 119, 289 
O'Connor, Michael \Y.. 414 
Odendahl. Frederick, 414, 119 
Odle. Dick, 364 
O'Donnell, James Alan. 421 
O'Donnell, James M., 436 
O'Donnell. Martin. 362 
O'Fallon, Mary, 340 
Ogedegbe. Alexander. 360 
O'Hara, Michael K.. 423 
O'Hara, Michael M.. 440. 361 
O'Hara. Richard. 304. 305 
O'Hara. William. 119 
Ohde, Sharon. 133 
Ohern, Colleen, 382 
Ohki. Kuninobu. 365 
Oldaker, Jane, 344, 345 
Oldorf, Glenn, 119 
Oldt. Sharon, 341 
Olive, Jane. 398 
Olive, Susan. 398. 119. 284 
Oliver. Jerrold, 119. 229 
( llney, Roger. 413 
Olsen. Dennis, 365 
Olsen, Steven, 215 
Olson. Susan, 389 
Olson. Eugene, 234. 170. 171 
Olson, Gary, 311 
Olson. Gregory'- 240 
Olson. Jo Ann, 397, 238 
OK. mi. Judith Diane. 119 
Olson, Judy Kay. 349 
Olson. Karen, 133 
Olson, Marilyn, 389. 236 
Olson, Peggy, 339, 337, 336 
Olson, Phyllis. 210. 341. 250 
Omelia, Maryell, 215. 352 
Ommen, Gerry. 92, 215 
Opheim. Judith. 337 
Orend, Frances, 371 
Orman, Jo Anne, 337 


On Willi™ 

I una 145, 119 
0,1. Mary, 135, 212 
Ortgies, Divid 
Orth, William, 119 
Osborn, In, In 
Osborn, Thomas, 
Osborne, Sally, 232 

Osdoba, ' 1 10 i 

i .. ih, 545 
Oslack, Judith, 119 

( (strand, i H» 119 

!, 219 
Osttrald, < arol. 246 

Oswald, < 

on. D 

Otteman. folene. 33S 
Ottesen. K,-.,lf(. 103 
Otto, li 

Otto i i 

Otto. V\ illiam. i 16 

i luthouse, Richard, 216 

iugh, Vlan, 226 
• ' .it. Thomas. 361 
i. ■ 102 97, 228 

li,-,, John 99 

I'.,, mow ski, Rogei !43 

Pacheco, Ernesto, 201 

Padgham, Carol, 345 

Padgham. Kenneth. 1 19, 1 16 

Padnos. Mark. 410 

Paetz, Bill 226 

Pace. Dennis. 295, 296. 361 

I' igi fohn, 121 

Page. S,IK. 110. 339 

Pag' Vernon, 254 

Paisley, Melvin. 365 

Palmer. Edward, 103 

Palmer. James. 4 12 

Pals. Peter. 96 

Paluska, Gerald, 361 

Pampel, Lucille, 350 

Pancratz, lames. 119. 425 

Pankev. Eugene, 21 S 

Pankey. Russell. 21s. 222 

Papp. Joseph. 255 

Par, h, i.i. Carol. 337 

Parden. James. 103. 231 

Parduo. Thomas. 442. 92, ISO 

Parish. Arlon, 92 

Parish. Gay, 119 

Parisi, William. 418, 184, 206. 203. 

176. ISO. 202 
Parizek. Robert. 254 
Park, lames. 291. 353. 359, 354 
Park. Robert, 119 
Park. Roger, 119. 157 
Parke. Stuart. 364 
Parkenson. Susan. 120 
Parker. Belte Jeanne. 119 
Parker. Bettv jean. 341 
Parker. Carolyn, 24S 
Parker. Edwin. 365 
Parker. Joanne. 386 
Parker. Leslie. 398 
Parker. Norman. 120 
Parker. Patricia. 352 
Parker. Richard. 92. 220. 218 
Parker. Roger, 134. 247. 248 
Parkhurst, Linda. 352 
Parks, Paula. 120. 239 
Parks. William. 120. 42S. 174 
Parrish. Richard. 120 
Parrott. James. 361 
Parrott. Patricia. 120. 382 
Parsons. David. 445 
Parsons. Hugh. 365 
Partridge, Elliott. 129. 242. 239 
Pascua. Lorctta. 350 
Pasley. Clarke, 103. 135 
Pastorino. Ravmond. 421 
Pastras, Chris. 120 
Paslras. Theodore. 4 IS. 181 
Patrice. Patricia. 385 
Patrick. Thomas. 99. 255. 254. 177 
Patrigo. William. 438. 289 
Patsch. Judith. 339. 338 
Patterson, Jacob, 120 
Patterson. Linda, 333 
Patterson. Marie. 120 
Patterson. Randall, 428, 365 

I rani 92, 128, 174, 175. 170 
Pi i, k. 150 

Paul. John, II I 
Paul. Susan 181 

i )-' i 181 

Pauling, Dennis, 118 !59 II I 

Paullin. [e ,, . 17", 

Pauly, Mary, 212 
!'.,, I, in h, Suzanne, 1 20 
Payne, Vlan ' 
Payne, Vnnetti i 

P It \ 

Peacock. Mary, 198 
Pi ,,,. I !29 

Pearl. Ell 126 

Pearson, K,< hard, 120 
Pease, fanet, 181 
Pebenito, Nicolasa, -'''l 
Peck, lames, 156 

Peck, Id, hard 64 222 

Pi ddicord, II as, 128 

Pedersen, Michael, 120 
Peeks, Pami la, 541 
Peeples, George, 410, 160, 259, ill. 

I',, I. John. II I 

Peil, Catherine, 397 
Pelton, < harles, 103, 172. I6S 
Pelton. lolm. 421 
Peli, Harlan. 142 
Pennebaker, Nancy, 145, 144 
Pi nwell Robi rt, 134 
1\ 1* , . R.i\ iii, ,i,il. 200 
Pepple, Ruth, 120, 258 
Pen [man, Sheldon. 426 
Perham, Man Jam. 238, 192 

Perkins. Fred, 42S 
Perkins. |,ihn. 120 
Perkins, Lewis. 410. 127 
Perkins. I'.ini.ib. 104 

Perkins, Rollin, 145 

Pernick. Janice. 341 

Perrin. Sandra. 133, 347. 346 

Perrv. Anne, 339. 337 

Perry- Inagrace. 389, 120. 1S9. 191 

Perrv. Lois, 338 

Pern-, Lvle. 361 

Perrv. Susan. 120 

Pen-all. Christopher. 311, 303 

Pesek. Joanne. 345. 209 

Peters. Benjamin, 243 

Peters. Connee. 389 

Peters. Nancy. 401 

Peters. Robert. 431 

Peters, William Dean, 297 

Peters. William Lee. 120 

Petersen. Barbara, 381. 338, 181 

Petersen. James. 322. 303 

Petersen. Joyce. 133 

Petersen. Kathie. 338 

Petersen. Louise. 381. 190. 191 

Petersen, Lynn. 92. 210 

Petersen. Michael A.. 434. 291. 319, 

Petersen. Michael J.. 362 
Petersen. Mildred. 341 
Petersen. Nancy, 337 
Petersen, Pamela, 381 
Petersen. Patricia. 133. 381 
Petersen, Richard. 440 
Peterson. Carol. 343. 337. 194 
Peterson. Delaine. 231 
Peterson. Donvin. 364 
Peterson. Glen, 354, 357. 235 
Peterson. Jana. 120 
Peterson. Jerry. 360 
Peterson. Joanna. 120 
Peterson. Joel. 445. 207 
Peterson. John, 120 
Peterson, Larry, 223 
Peterson, Mark, 218. 224 
Peterson. Pamela, 120 
Peterson. Patricia. 344 
Peterson, Penelope, 397 
Peterson. Robert, 358 
Peterson. Shelley. 401. 120. 258. 257 
Peterson. Susan. 338, 17", 
Petree. Sandra. 120 
Petty. Wendell. 129, 243 
Pexa. Gwendolyn, 120 
Pfeffer. Paul, 92 

Pfeffer, Robert. 92, 421, 184. 177 
Phelan, John. 421 
Phelps. Gary. 442 
Phelps. Jeanne. 341 

Phi Ips, 1 120 

P rem. - v - -oo 

Phillips. Gary, 254 

P ■ Man ; '-' '41 

Phillips. Patrick, 103 
Pick, n, Barbara, 398 
Piehl, Donald, 251 
Pieper, Bruce, 120, I 16 
Piepei Man 106 

P William, I 14, 258, 257, 

157, 161 
Pierson, James, 92, 125 
Pierson, Susan, 351 
Pierson, W .,\ ne, 238 
Pilger, lean. 333 
Pilling, lolm. 416 

Pilster, SI, ,il, , 

Pip, i |,inu s. 36 1 

Piper, I .,, , j . 99 « 

Pipei Philip, 327 

Piper Ronald, 92, 219 

I'uk.i. William, 138 

Pitluck, Haskell, 230 

Pitman, It,, hard, 243 

Pits, I, Jamis, 07 

Pit/. Barbara 142 

Pitzen, <..,n. 92 

Plate, Keith, 129 

Piatt, John, 210. 353, 359, 354 

Plaude, Mara, 120, 215 

Plaude. Martin, 99, 215, 255, 256 

Ploth. David, -'I I 

Plowman, David, 120 

Plumb, Nancy, 198 

Plunkiii. Patrick, 243 

Pochter. Marcia, 335. 334. 175 

Podhajskv. Norbert. 120. 416 

Poepsel. Harvey, 226 

Poffinbarger. J.. 120 

Pohl, William. 445. 120 

Pohlen, Thomas. 360. 305 

Poindexter. Dixie. 390 

Poindexter. Linda. 120 

Polen. Mark. 410. 214. 218 

Poling. Anne. 378. 192. 232. 174 

Pollack. Miram, 214 

Pollmeier. Joyce, 120 

Pollock. Howard. 438 

Pollock. Robert. 297 

Polmeteer. Marcia. 120. 389 

Pomerantz. Leslie, 120 

Ponce. Carlos, 356 

Popek, ludith. 343 

Popek. William. 120. 436 

Popelka. Edward. 120. 218 

Popper. Cynthia. 337 

Porter, Carolyn, 194 

Porter. Dugald. 365 

Porter. Ja, k. 409 

Porter. Jean. 390. 92 

Porter. Katherine. 390 

Porter, Pamela. 3S5. 343. 342 

Porter. Paul. 100. 255. 251 

Postlewait, John. 365. 195 

Potter. Carol. 120 

Potter. Gordon. 226 

Potts. Steven. 436 

Poula. David. 103 

Poundstone, Richard. 359 

Powel. Eva. 120 

Powell. Chervl, 92. 221 

Powell. David. 100. 255. 256 

Powell. Nancy, 401 

Powell, Terry, 355, 357 

Powers, James. 230 

Powers. Paul, 222 

Poyner, Donald. 103 

Prachar. Larry. 92 

Prange. Roy. 362. 320 

Pralt. John. 242 

Pratt. Michael, 121, 239 

Preissle, Mary. 222 

Prescott. William. 92 

Price. Daniel. 418. 316, 320 

Price, James. 416 

Price. John E.. 121. 289 

Price, John F.. Jr.. 92. 305 

Priebe, Carolyn. 351 

Primich. Charles, 423 

Prince. Douglas. 121 

Pringle. Jackie. 368 

Pritchard. Penelope. 394, 236 

Pritzker, Margie, 405 

Proctor, Richard. 359 

Proctor. Shirlee, 385 

Prough. Rebecca, 402, 121 

Province, William. 355 
Pi ,,, ss. Joe, 442 
Pryor, Bernard, 121 

I',, ,1,1,, be, Ms. .'07 

Puhl, Frances, 338 
Puis, I ouise, 545 
Pumphre) . Lou Ann. 121 
Punelli, Frank, 171 

I', ,,, In. |0I I 16 

Purdy, Kenneth, 121 

Purdy, Willi 231 

Piitman. Stephi ,,. 128, 358 
Pyle, Janice, 394 

Quakenbuah, Diana. 338 
Ouiini. Mary, 381 


Raach. George. 410, 291 
Raasch, Larry, 02. '.'is 

K. /. Charles. 121 

Radcliffe. Marni. 385 
Radden. Kathe. 394 

Radloff, Lois, 338. 244 

Rae. Sharolyn, 351 

Rains. Neal, 121. 234.364. 202 

Ramey, Scott. 365 

Ramsey. Ann. 394 

Randall. Barbara. 390, 296 

Randall, Bruce, 121 

Randall, David. 226 

Randall. Elizabeth, 393, 121. 233 

Randell. Richard. 357 

Randerson. Kristine. 402 

Randolph. Alvin. 327. 305 

Ranes. Nan, 382 

Raney. Jerry, 355, 357 

Rannals. Janyce. 121 

Ransdell. Stephen. 121 

Rapoport. Lawrence. 103 

Rapp. Robert. 100, 252 

Rashke. Paula, 402, 121 

Raskin, Andrea. 405. 214. 190 

Rasley. James, 409, 195 

Rath. William. 365 

Rathe. Michael, 357 

Rathje, Larry. 418 

Rathjen. Judith. 121 

Ratliff, Lynnora, 224 

Rattenborg. Jerry. 100. 255. 254 

Rauch. Allan, 428 

Rauscher. Robert. 423 

Rausenberger, Robert. 442. 320 

Ravitz, Susan. 121, 236 

Rav. Betty, 92. 221. 341 

Ray. Carol, 339, 338 

Ray. Fredna. 222 

Rav. Rolland. 121. 294 

Read. Sherry, 381, 121 

Reading. Lawrence, 425 

Reading, Patricia. 397 

Reardon. James, 223 

Reardon. Judith. 378. 205 

Reavill. Bruce, 362 

Reav. Richard. 445 

Recher, David. 92, 305 

Redenbaugh, Judy. 215. 341 

Rederus, Susan, 393 

Redfern, Alan, 201 

Redfield. Billie. 390 

Redlingshafer. Rita. 337 

Redus, Karen. 345, 344 

Reece, Richard, 434 

Reed, Alice, 401 

Reed. Camelia, 342 

Reed. Gregon, 416 

Reed. Margaret, 345 

Reed, Nancy, 121 

Rees, Natalie, 337, 336 

Reeves. Stanford, 255 

Regur. Linda, 350 

Rehmann. Ronald, 241 

Rehwaldt. John, 43S 

Reid. Betty, 350 

Reid, Carleton, 431, 206 

Reid. David, 438, 202 

Reid. Harry. 361 

Reider. Ronald. 410 

Reifschneider. M., 440 

Reilly. James, 103 

Reimer. Jonathan, 327 

Reimers. Janice, 398 

Reinhard, Conrad, 129 


Reinhardt. Franklin, 305 

Reinhardt, Thomas, 445 

Reininga, Herman, 100, 256 

Reinke, Robert, 226 

Reiss. Joseph, 410 

Reithal', Patricia, 337 

Remlev. James, 121 

Rcnaud. Janet, 335, 333, 332 

Renn, Mardon, 33S 

Renner. Elizabeth, 245 

Renner. Franklin. 436, 355, 359, 235 

Renoe, Nancy, 215 

Reppe, Larry, 442 

Reppe, Ronald, 442 

Reschly, Gary, 243 

Restelli, William, 305 

Retterer. Ellen, 345 

Reyes. William, 327, 325 

Reynolds, James, 103 

Reynolds, John. 409 

Reynolds, Sue, 189 

Reynolds, Nancy, 235 

Reyhons, Margaret, 121 

Rhinehart. Anna, 347 

Rhodes, Charles, 255 

Rhodes. Rita, 121 

Rice, Charles, 255, 252, 254 

Rice. Darol. 421 

Rice. Judith, 389, 121, 198, 175 

Rice, Terry, 364 

Rich, Shirley, 341 

Richard, Kenneth. 436 

Richards, Mary, 386 

Rickert, Douglas, 360 

Riddle, Fred, 121,311,428 

Rtddle, Yvonne, 333 

Ridnouer, Dennis. 92, 294 

Rieke. Thomas, 164 

Rife, John, 121 

Riffel, Sherry, 352 

Riggs. Gary, 229 

Riherd, John, 295, 296, 354, 361 

Riker, Robert, 195, 413 

Rilev, Mona, 121, 393 

Rilev. Richard, 324 

Rinulen, Gerry, 103 

Rinderknecht, Donald, 325, 327 

Ring, Dale, 226 

Ring, Karen, 173, 204, 382 

Rinker, Carolyn. 205, 341, 390 

Risky, David, 421 

Ritchie, Dayid, 218, 363, 364 

Ritenour. Lucinda, 397 

Ritson. George, 224 

Ritz, Rex, 121 

Rix, Reatha, 246 

Roach, Dayid, 92 

Robbins, Mary, 133, 406 

Robbins, William, 416 

Roberson. Thomas, 428 

Roberts, Albert, 92, 362 

Roberts, Dayid, 92, 428 

Roberts. George. 215 

Roberts, Jay, 230 

Roberts, Joseph, 438 

Roberts, Michael, 421 

Roberts, Rebecca, 337 

Roberts, Steven, 95, 296, 297 

Roberts, Steven, 95, 296, 297 

Roberts, Thomas, 436 

Roberts, Willis, 365 

Robertson, Carl, 256 

Robinett, Gail, 378 

Robinson, Mary, 121 

Robinson, Patricia, 121, 215 

Robson, Judith, 338 

Rocca, Michael, 219 

Roche, William, 361 

Rochotte. James, 207, 442 

Rocker, Sidney, 327 

Rocklin. James, 230 

Rockwell, Mark. 425 

Rodd, Lonny, 293, 294 

Rodden, Diana, 204, 342 

Roddy, Michael, 359 

Rodgers, James, 259, 311 

Rodriguez, Shirley, 389 

Rodvvell, Marcia, 390 

Roelofs, Robert, 129 

Roemmich, Nancy, 121 

Roenfeldt, Phyllis, 121 

Rogers, Barbara, 385 

Rogers, Bonnie, 350 

Rogers, Patrick, 409 

Rogers, Robert. 364 

Rogers, Ruth, 204, 215 

Rogerson, Kent, 240 
Rogerson, Norma, 121 
Roggeveen, Leonard, 428 
Rogness, Catherine, 223 
Rogness, Daniel, 253 
Rohde. Jeanne, 347 
Rohlk. Linda Ann, 121 
Rohrbough, Susan, 342 
Rohrer. Lila, 121 
Rohwedder, James, 176 
Rohvvedder. Joanne. 296, 401 
Rolland. Ruth, 121 
Romey, Cynthia, 244 
Rooff, John. 436 
Roose. Mary, 222 
Rosborough. James, 311, 436 
Rose. Louis. 175. 426 
Rosebrook. Lee, 171. 206, 416 
Roseland. Judith. 133. 394 
Roseland. Richard, 421 
Roseman. Joseph. 319 
Rosen, Dennis, 254 
Rosenberg, Jack, 410 
Rosenberg, Steven, 426 
Rosenberger, Jay, 224 
Rosencrans. RonaFcT, 121 
Rosenfeld, Martin. 207, 214, 426 
Rosenson. Daniel, 214 
Rosenthal, Marc, 410 
Ross, Carol, 343 
Ross, James, 121 
Ross, Renee. 402 
Ross, Richard, 230, 434 
Ross, Robert. 436 
Ross, Thomas, 305 
Roth. Catherine, 204, 212, 336, 

Roth, Gregory, 231 
Roth. Lannv, 121 
Roth, Loweil. 311 
Roth, Marc, 413 
Rothermel, Louise, 121 
Roths, Judith. 121. 223 
Rothstein. Kay. 405 
Roudabush. Lyle. 361. 418 
Rouse, Kenneth, 134, 248 
Rowe. Charles, 92, 222 
Rovve, Dorothy, 228, 352 
Rowland, Ronald, 100, 255 
Rovvlee, Edwin. 257 
Rowley, Carl. 96, 226 
Rowley. Catherine, 205, 382 
Rovce. Merle, 195, 230, 360 
Ruben, Brent. 410 
Rubin, Samuel, 206, 410 
Rubin. William. 207, 361, 421 
Ruby, James, 92 
Rudman. Robert, 100 
Rudys, Stasys, 251 
Ruefer, Virginia, 338, 339 
Ruggeri, Jill, 157, 184, 389 
Ruhl. Wayne. 134 
Rumbaugh. Sal lie. 221, 394 
Rumfelt, Martin, 122 
Ruml. Lisa. 401 
Rundall, Alan. 122 
Rupp. John, 431 
Ruroden, Linda, 393 
Rusch, Judith. 228 
Rushton. Judith, 342, 343 
Rusk, Alan, 361 
Rusk, Thomas. 421 
Russ, Susan, 122, 386 
Russell, Barbara, 122 
Russell, Charles, 361 
Russmann, Gerald, 254, 255 
Rutenbeck, Todd, 364 
Rutenbeck, Victoria, 232 
Ruther. Lavonne, 133, 244 
Rutherford. Terrance, 122 
Ruthroff, Carla, 378 
Rutt, Lavon, 122 
Ruud, Maryann, 1S4, 198, 284, 

Ryan, Ernest, 291 
Ryan, Judith, 347 
Ryan, Karlin, 305, 323 

Saathoff, Dale, 100, 255 

Saboe, Beverly, 133 

Saboe, Sharon, 338, 339 

Sadlak, Barbara, 352 

Safley, James, 122, 181, 365, 414 

Sager, Thomas, 362 

Sakimoto, Herman, 297. 364 

Samuelson, Dennis, 129 

Samuelson, Faye, 347 

Sanders, Mary, 333 

Sandler, Ronald, 240 

Sanford, Sharon, 341 

Santee. Anne, 202, 223, 386 

Sarff. Larrie. 122 

Sarich. George Ann, 122 

Sarlette. Petre. 122. 161 

Sass, Marcia. 347 

Sass, Maurice, 195 

Sass, Maynard, 291 

Satterlee. James, 96. 224 

Satterly. Sharon, 337. 339 

Sauer. Franklin. 231 

Saunders, Carl. 92 

Saunders. Pamela. 401 

Sausser, Lynne. 175, 398 

Savage. David, 362 

Savereide. Robert. 365 

Sayre, Donald, 255, 359 

Sayre, Edwin, 428 

Sayre, Ellen, 342 

Sayre, William, 122. 195, 259, 316 

Scandrett, Forrest, 96 

Schabloske, George, 122, 423 

Schach, Vickie, 204. 223, 386 

Schaeffer, Dean, 100, 252, 254, 

Schaeferle, Martin, 122, 240 
Schafer. Donna. 204 
Schafer. John. 255, 256, 286, 

289. 290, 291 
Schafer. Susan, 122, 406 
Schaff. Dean. 413 
Schaffer, Craig. 434 
Schanbacher, Barbara, 133 
Schanbacher, Merlyn M., 364 
Schantz, Mary, 232, 402 
Schap, Philip, 129 
Schapira, David, 426 
Scheel, Allen. 413 
Scheel, Polly. 341 
Scheff. Ronald. 410 
Scheidenhelm, Sarah, 386 
Schemmel. Thomas. 226 
Schenck. Alan, 195. 364 
Schenken. John, 222. 418 

Scheppele. James. 303, 322 
Schuerman, Joseph, 433 
Schiavoni, Michael, 202, 206, 207, 

288. 289. 290, 416 
Schield. Carl, 122 

Schield. Mario, 122, 445 
Schiff, Andrea. 341. 342, 343 
Schild, Donald, 290, 354. 356 
Schilling, James, 354, 362 
Schilling. Roger, 122, 303, 320, 

Schimmel, Leon. 240 

Schirm. James. 433 

Schlaegcl. Jule, 236 

Schlatter. Hilda, 122 

Schlegel, Richard, 428 

Schlegel, Robert, 235 

Schleisman, Donald, 438 

Schliekelman, John, 100 

Schley. Richard. 425 

Schliekman. John. 100 

Schlue, Dorothy, 122 

Schlue. Larry, 103 

Schmatt. Charles, 122 

Schmelzle, Marv, 352 

Schmickle, Sally, 122 

Schmid, Ann. 401 

Schmid. Linda, 341 

Schmidt. John. 122 

Schmidt, Lynette. 185, 291, 398 

Schmidt, Ross, 436 

Schneberger, Carol, 122 

Schnede, Brenda, 177, 191. 401 

Schnedler, Marcia. 215, 341 

Schneider, James. 305 

Schnetzler, Pamela, 122 

Schnittjer, Marilyn. 122, 236 

Schnyder, Linda. 389 

Schoch. Jeanne. 122 

Schoell, Charles, 364 

Schoenberg, Diane. 402 

Schoeneman. Louis, 365 

Schoenfeld, Judith, 333, 381 

Schoening, Kathleen, 133, 244 

Schoeppner. Melvin, 289, 290, 368 

Schofield, Randv. 360 

Scholtz, Jean, 208, 215, 332, 335 

Scholtz, Mary, 342 
Schott, Jane, 402 
Schott. Louis, 256 
Schrader, Marion, 207. 434 
Schrader, Richard, 361 
Schreiber, Larry, 305 
Schreiber, Rosalie, 122 
Schreiber, Steven. 409 
Schrodt. Mary, 122. 352 
Schrodt. David, 224 
Schroeder. Carla, 389 
Schroeder, Dale, 364 
Schroeder, George, 92 
Schroeder, Susan, 122 
Schrunk, David. 242 
Schuchat, Martin, 436 
Schuelke. Jana, 122 
Schuelke. Scott. 416 
Schug. Kenneth, 418 
Schuh, Paul, 359 
Schuiteman, Arlene, 352 
Schuldt, Dennis, 122 
Schultz, Barbara. 350 
Schultz, Hugh, 409 
Schultz. Gretchen. 397 
Schultz, Robert, 289, 293 
Schultz, Roland. 251 
Schultz. Steven, 416 
Schulz, Linda. 352 
Schumacher. Carl, 218 
Schumacher, Leon, 255, 256, 294 
Schumacher, Robert, 92, 218, 293, 

294, 295 
Schumann. Carla, 122. 156, 188, 

257, 258, 390 
Schurtz. Russell. 239 
Schutt. Loren. 122 
Schutte, Gerald, 297 
Schwartz, Judy, 338 
Schwartz, Sandra, 346 
Schwarz, John, 218, 356 
Schweitzer, Harold, 361 
Schweitzer. Sandra. 382 
Schwob. John. 100. 253, 255 
Scorza, Catherine. 402 
Scott, Carol, 345 
Scott, Carolyn. 385 
Scott. David, 195 
Scott, Diane, 122, 406 
Scott. Janet, 122, 202, 205. 222, 

223, 233. 382 
Scott. John Everett. 239. 241 
Scott, John Richard, 442 
Scott, jule. 92 
Scott, Margaret, 191, 346 
Scott, Michael, 230 
Scott, Patricia, 122 
Scott, Robert. 362 
Scott. Ronald, 93. 218 
Seago, James, 251 
Sebben. Jack, 122, 241 
Sebolt. Harry, 436 
Sedlak. Stuart. 414 
Seely. Linda. 398 
Seeser, Karl. 103 
Seifert. William. 253, 255 
Seitz, Linda, 333, 335 
Seley, Judy, 122 
Seligman. Mark, 410 
Sell, James. 230 
Sellergren, Annette. 345 
Sellers, Michael, 122. 231 
Seltzer, Richard, 426 
Semler, Charles, 241 
Semler, Ira, 364 
Serrahn, Richard, 357 
Servine, John, 96, 224 
Sesker, Barbara, 352 
Sevatson, Trudy, 296, 381 
Severson, Allen, 421 
Severson, Gary, 361 
Severson. Linda, 181, 199, 223, 

232, 386 
Severson, Mary, 199, 386 
Sexton, Joyce, 122 
Seymour, Ronald, 100 
Shadle, Robert, 171 
Shadley. Marcia, 338 
Shafer, Dana, 398 
Shafer, Nancy. 397 
Shafer, Robert, 123, 293, 294, 362 
Shafer, Roger, 129 
Shambaugh, Gorda, 393 
Shaner, Kenneth, 320 
Shank, Stephen, 123, 135, 436 
Shank, Susan, 381 


Shannon, Pan* 
Shapiro, Carolyn, 105 
Shapiro, Paula, 12 I 
Sharp, Harold, 93, 818 
Shavi i i.i.l- I irol, 151 

1 23 
Shaw, Linda, ; - 134 
- , . Michael, 123 
Shi i Mi. nai 
Sheats, I arolyn 181 

r, Robert, 123, 180, 121 
Sheets, I awrence, 2 i I ! 

Robi ii. il I 
Shelangoski, Gar) 100 ' 
Sheldon, Douglas, I 


Sheldon, Sandi i ! 12 146 147 
Shellad) ruli< 133 

nberger, W., I 16 

Shi I Donald 294 


Shepard, Jami 

d, Mary, 210 

ley, Richard, ill 

Shi ppard, Robert, 10 I 

sin rbui ne, Man, 1 29 

Shi ridan, Robert, 290 

S f. Robert, 292, 297, 165 

Shern Phyllis - 105 

Shidler, I g< II ; 

Shidler.Sue, 221, 352 
Shields, James, I > s 
Shimkat, Edward, 93 
Shimoda, Christian, 1 25 
Shinn, Rosalind, 156, 199, 202, 

Shipka, Steven, 436 
Shippi . Ronald, 361 
Shisler, Vicky, 386 
Shnurman, Ben, 207 
Shoemaker, Martha, 351, 371 
Shogren, Richard, 290 
Sholes, Mark. 123, 289 
Shore. Elizabeth. 222 
Minus. David. 93 
SI, Davie). 421 
Sli.iit. Paul. 359 
Showers, Susan. 1S1. 401 
Shrauger, Frances. 397 
Shrestha, Mohan. 201 
Shriver. Jav. 93. 425 
Shudes. Ronald. 259 
Shuev. David. 204. 440 
Shulke. Diane. 338. 339 
Shulkin. Charles, 93 
Shulkin, Sharon. 123. 405 
Shuminsky, Tim. 421 
Sias. Nancy. 398 
Siberts, Stephanie. 334 
Siblev. Samuel. 237 
Sidwell, Dennis. 442 
Sidwell, Stephen. 35S 
Sieck. Diane. 175. 334. 394 
Siegling. James. 237 
Siegrist, Gus. 123 
Sielaff. Ulrich, 252 
Siems. Lvnette, 191. 332. 333. 

334, 335 
Sieperda. Dean. 41S 
Sieperda. Sandra. 123, 398 
Sigsbee. William. 93 
Sigvardt. Karen. 334 
Sill, Janet. 390 
Sill, Russell, 362 
Silver, Dee. 241 
Simmen. Nancy. 385 
Simmons. Timothy, 436 
Simms. Clyde, 365 
Simon. James. 445 
Simon, Jane. 390 
Simon, Lanell. 123, 390 
Simon, Neil. 410 
Simons, Dougias. 356 
Simons, Herbert. 129 
Simons. Linda. 347 
Simpson, Gary. 305. 309 
Sims, Susan. 338, 390 
Sincox. Patricia. 406 
Singerman. Robert. 316 
Singh. Ganesh. 201 
Single. George. 364 
Singley. Nance . 3S2 
Sinn, Douglas. 426 
Sinnott. Dannv. 438 
Sisler. William. 123. 421 
Sissel, Dewey Kent, 360 

Sjostrira, William 93 195 119 114 
Skalsky, [uidth, 123, I 15, 184 133 

Skate, Rasmu ! 10 
sk.n in. \m.i i i 14" 

Skarshaug, K. 133 

Skerik, [oseph, 93 

Skil n, Thomas, 156, 291 

Skinner, Ki> \um\. 165 

Skogmo, Cassandra, 181 

Skolnik Robin !36 

sk.. i upa, I .I" in 159 

Skow fulias, 125 

Skurdal, Leslii I ! 

Sladek, John, 100, 253, 254, 255 

Slit, i . Vim, , 

si.hi-.imi. Jack, 361 
Slav* us. fames, 229 

si,, Li, , Ronald. 215. 258 
Slcmniniis. Judith. ' ; s 

Slessoi . Sheila, 133 

Sletten, C 1. 19 I 

Slife, Clarence, 1 12 
Sloan, John. 230 

S|,„ MMl. l-.IU IMIll. I 25 

Slotten, Man . 364 
Smaha, 1 eslie, 93, 293, 41:1 
Smallej . I Douglas, 121 
Smallwood, Thomas, 230 
Sraedema, David, 1 25 
Smith, Man. 195 
Smith, Bette, 194, 393 
Smith. Carolyn Jean, 123 
Smith. Carolyn Marie. 189, 191, 
205, 390 

Smith. Connie. 2 15 

Smith, Craig, 123 

Smith, Darlene, 104. 333. 402 

Smith, David. 361 

Smith, Dennis. 365 

Smith, Edgar. 90. 22 1 
Smith, Eugene, 12s 
Smith. Fav. 123. 445 
Smith, ( I is 
Smith. Garland. 297 
Smith. Garv. 123 
Smith. Howard. 12 1 
Smith, James Dettmer. 129 
Smith, fames. Edward 421 
Smith. James Michael. 175, 445 
Smith, Jerome Garv. 297 
Smith, Jerome Irvin. 241 
Smith. John Charles. 12 1 
Smith. John Hemmy, 250 
Smith. John Larrimore. 123 
Smith, Joseph. 409 
Smith, luih. 5S2 
Smith. Kathleen. 221 
Smith. Kelley, 05. 289 
Smith. Larv. 365 
Smith. Lauren. 129 
Smith. Lois. 123 

s I,. Mary Krisline. 337. 389 

Smith. Man' Ruth. 336. 337. 339 

Smith. Maureen, 342 

Smith, Muriel, 125 

Small. Patricia. 194. 198, 393 

Smith, Rachael Aim. 186 

Smith. Rachel Ruth. 382 

Smith. Rebecca. 398 

Smith. Richard Paul. 359 

Smith. Richard S.. 93 

Smith. Robert. 428 

Smith. Ronald Charles. 134 

Smith. Sandra. 221 

Smith. Sharon. 394 

Smith, Sharyl, 123 

Smith, Sherri. 393 
Smith, Stephen Jack, 438 
Smith. Stephen James, 359 
Smith. Stephen Martin. 230 
Smith. Thomas, 123 
Smith. William. 219. 363 
Smith, Zane. 416 
Smits. George. 202. 2 11 
-.iii'ilin. Robin-Lee. 236. 405 
Smothers, Terry. 295. 296 
Snair. Sandra. 123 
Snair. Sara. 133 
Snavely, Keith. 290. 291. 297 
Snell. Roger. 100 
Snelson, Jeffrey. 436 
Snodgrass. Sharon. 133. 244 
Snook, (.an. 1112. 505. 306 
Snook. Mary, 337 
Snyder, Lawrence. 195 

Snyder, Rebel ... ; 1 1 
Snydi i Thomas \ 1 1" 

Snydi r, Tl .is Edw ard, 1 25 

Snyder, Wallace, 170, 171. 2 10 
Snyder, William, 2 1 1 
Soballe, Peter, 161, 164, 365 
Soderstrom, Dah . 97, 197 
Soehren, Stephen, 96, 22 1 
Sofen, J.iiih s, ; .' 
Soldati. Linda, 106 
Solhi mi. Robi n in 5 

s ermcyer, Gary, 123 

s. mimis. James, 12s 
Somei i ille, Richard. ; '. I 

Somodi, Km haul. HI", 

Sondrol, s„s.,„. 175. 100. 296 

Sonen, Barbara, 238, 340 
Sonksen, David, 226 * 
Sonksen, fames, I 2 1 
Sonksen, John, 93, 219 
Sonnenberg, Fred, 251 
Sonnenberg, Jud) . 22.1 

S.n. us, ii. Donald. 442 

Sorensen, Judith, 181, 182 
Sorensen, Karen, 204 

Sorensen. Robert. 305 

Sornson, Mary, 382 
Sotterman, Karen. 390 
Souter, David. 175. 207. 12 1 
Southern. Darrell. 171, 235, 353, 

354, 355. 358 
Spain. Richard. 207 
Spark. Richard. 361 
Spaulding, Gail. 381 
Spaulding. Keith, 12 1. 2 15 
Specht, David. 425 
Speckhart. Lowell. 123 
Spector, Joseph. 125. 420 
Spencer. Carolyn. 393 
Spencer, David. 100 
Spencer. Richard. 440 
Sperry. John. 226 
Sperry. Rebecca. 352 
Spicer, Douglas. 123. 226 

Spiess. Man. 12 1. 389 

Spivey, l)ar\ I. 4 111 

Spoon. Darrell. 121. 2 17 

Sprague. [udith, 385 

Sprague. Lyn, 07 

Spreitzer. Jane. 402 

Spreitzer. Susan. 124 

Sprout. Randy, 297, 434 

Squiers. Richard. 96. 224 

Staab. Thomas. 364 

Staack. Thomas. 4 IS 

Stadel. Marv. 133. 244 

Stafford. Phoebe. 189, 332. 334. 

Stafford. Thomas. 124 

Stage. Sarah. 385 

Staggs. Elizabeth. 124 

Stahl. David. 294 

Stahl. fanet. 124 

StahK. John. 445 

Stahr, Julie, 147 

Stampe. Joyce. 333 

Stampf. Susan. 346 

Stanerson, Sandra. 342 

Stange. Gloria. 93. 221. 343 

Stanley. Capitnla. 347 

Stanley. Ida. 390 

Stanley. John. 129. 243 

Stanlcv. Robert. 305 

Starbuck. Cheryl, 389 

Starcevich. Darla. 221 

Stark, Sandra, 3.52 

Starkcy. Catherine, 93. 378 

Starkopf. Sandra, 236 

Starkweather. Marilyn, 133 

Starkweather. Sally, 1 12 

Starr, James, 362 

Stead. Jerre. 231 

Stearns. Cheryl. 381 

Stebbins. Barbara. 208. 336. 338. 

Steele. Ann. 129 
Steele. Marilyn, 124. 402 
Steele. Richard. 124 
Steelman. John. 360 
Steelman. Kenny. 202. 291. 438 
Steffensen. John. 413 
Stegge. Judith, 347 
Stegman. Pamela. 382 
Steiger. Roger. 251 
Steiger. Ronald. 250, 251 
Steil. Mark. 418 

s Ji Hi,,. 316, 365 

Sinn. Judith, 121 

Steinbeck, Karen, 208, 512. ;i : 
Steinbicker, Martha, 2 16 
si, Iplln... John, II'. 
Stelter, Jacqueline, 347 
Stempel, Rebecca, 216, 338 

Stniipcl. Reid. 210 

Stenander, Robert, lis 
Stenberg, Peter, 35 1. 362 

si, ,i,lci. Hill,. 218, 157 
Stephani, Judith, 142, 382 

Stephens. Vim ( li.iinn. IN2 

Stephi ,,s. Antoinette, 397 
Stephens, Jane Inn, 10 1 Margaret, I 2 I 
Stephenson, Frank, o i 
Sterba. William. 357 
Stermer. Barbara. 133.381 
Sternberg, Carolyn, I 16, 338 
Sterner, Kathleen, 340 
Stevens. Lee William. 216 
Stevens, Leroy Jaj . 23 1 
Stevi us, mi. Doroth, . 10 1 
Stevenson. William, lis, 288, 290, 

Steward, Oliver, 124 
Steward, Richard. 93, 362, 219 
Steward. William. 357 
Stewart. Cynthia. 215. 233 
Sin, .,,t. Ellen, 393 
Steawart, Gary, 414 
Stewart, Jan, 124 
Stewart. John, 414 
Stewart. Keith, 244. 239. 195 
Stewart. Mark. 445 
Stewart. Robert. 230 
Stewart, Stephen. 124 
Sic, .nt. Thomas, 219 
Stewart. William. 425 
Stickels, Barbara. 175 
Stidwell. Walter. 224 
Stiefel. Roger. 409. 207 
Slinard. Charles. 103. 171 
Stinard. Roger. 124. 431 
Stitt. Michael. 414. 240, 239 
Stock. David. 355. 361 
Stock. Linda. 386. 124. 236, 191 
Stockmar. Kathleen. 402 
Stoddard. Michael. 93. 220. 222, 

Stoddard. Sandra. 347. 209 
Stofer, Linda, 381 
Stoker, Joyce, 401. 124. 296. 180 
Stoker. Julie. 393 
Stokes. John. 360 
Stokstad. Arden. 416. 259. 206, 324, 

Stoll. Thomas. 235 
Stoller. Richard. 426 
Stoltz. Gail. 215.347. 190 
Stoltz. Susan. 250 
Stone. Miriam. 405 
Stone. Pamela. 405 
Stone. Theodore, 229 
Stone. Thomas. 171 
Stoneburg. William. 93. 364, 219 
Stoner. Ronald. 224 
Storck, Elizabeth. 385 
Story. Donald, 295. 297. 296 
Stout. Judith. 124 
Stoutner. Clifford. 431 
Stoutner, Jeffrey. 431 
Strain. Tani. 124. 233 
Strasburger. Willam, 436, 289 
Strasser, Ruth. 246 
Straub. Carmen. 208. 351 
Straub. Donna. 215. 371,352 
Straumanis. Juris. 226 
Strauss. David. 324. 230 
Strauss. Richard. 426 
Strawhacker. Erving. 252 
Strcin. Eugene. 100 
Streit. Charles. 355. 353. 356, 354, 

Striebv. James. 442 
Striebv. Jane. 389 
Stringer. Kav. 221 
Strnot. Rudolf. 129 
Strobach. William. 363. 365, 219 
Strom. Bruce. 426. 93 
Strombeck. James. 413 
Stroope. Thomas. 220. 362 
Stropes. Lawrence. 418 
Strother. Bruce. 440 
Stroup. Ruth. 124 


Strub, Don. 96. 224. 228 

Strum. Barry. 410. 206 

Strvker. James, 431 

Stuart, James, 409, 93 

Stuart. Victoria, 334 

Studnicka, Ben. 250. 251 

Stuepfert. Kathleen. 382 

Sturdevant, Celeste, 390 

Sturges. Stephen. 354. 356 

Suhr. Marilyn. 334 

Suino, Kay. 134 

Suits, Victoria, 124 

Sulentic, Donald, 93, 416, 289 

Sullivan, Barbara. 390 

Sullivan, Gayle. 385 

Sullivan. John, 163 

Sullivan, julienne. 402. 124. 188 

Sullivan. Patrick. 124 

Sullivan, Pauline. 124 

Sullivan, Virginia. 335 

Suiiit-rs, Nathan, 434 

Sumida, Melvin, 124, 293, 395, 295 

Sumka, Russell. 436 

Summers, Penelope. 339, 336, 338 

Summers. Robert. 129 

Sundberg. Dale. 255. 254. 251 

Sunde. Arnold. 93 

Sundell. John. 224 

Sunderbruch, Arthur. 421 

Sundquist. Nancy. 398 

Supinger. Mary, 381 

Surma. Pamela. 347 

Suter, Cynthia, 342 

Sutton. Kay, 344 

Sutton. Terry, 134. 248 

Svancara, Carole. 386. 190 

Svarups, John. 324 

Swain, Gary Dean, 305 

Swain. Gary Richard. 359 

Swallom, Daniel, 360 

Swan, John, 425 

Swaney, Jerry, 129 

Swanson. Carroll. 409 

Swanson. Douglas. 124 

Swanson. Jack. 436 

Swanson. Joel. 230 

Swanson, John. 364 

Swanson. Lorene. 401. 205 

Swanson. Lynn. 251 

Swanson. Marvin. 361 

Swanson. Robert. 195 

Swanson. Ward. 436 

Swartzendruber. James. 218 

Swartztndruber. Ray. 434. 124. 206 

Swedmark. Gayle, 103 

Sweeney, Marcia. 124 

Sweeney, Michael, 434 

Sweet, Carol, 350 

Sweet, Dudley. 124 

Sweeting. Cherie. 247. 250. 248 

Swenka, Jean. 124 

Swenka, Ronald. 93. 294 

Svvenson. Gregory. 416 

Swenson, John, 291. 357 

Swenson, Linda. 345 

Swift, William, 93, 219 

Swims, Shirley. 352 

Sword. Nancy, 347 

Svbesma, Stuart. 243 

Sylvester. Curtis. 258. 257, 161 

Sylvester. Suzanne. 345 

Szvkowny. Matthew. 100 

Taafe. Kathryn, 402, 337, 205 
Tabach, Brian, 410 
Tabata. Ardvce. 250 
Taber. John. 124 
Taddonio. Joseph. 124 
Tague. Linda. 124. 337 
Taiber. Thomas, 356 
Tallent. Donald. 124 
Tam, Guy, 129 
Tangren. Frank. 355, 357 
Tansey, Pamela. 124 
Tansey, Verne, 93 
Tapper. Nancv, 337 
Tarara. Roselee. 124. 212. 336 
Tarbox. Roseann. 246. 245 
Tarm, Felix, 129 
Tarrant. Nancy, 352, 194 
Tasley, Naureen, 347 
Tatinclaux, J.. 201 
Taube, Ronald, 124 
Tavlor, Ellen, 378 

Tavlor, Ellen, Jane. 394. 174 

Taylor, Jane. 385 

Taylor, John, 124 

Taylor, Mary, 215. 340 

Taylor, Terrell, 414 

Tavlor, Wayne, 230 

Teal, Michael. 212,359, 202 

Teberg. Dale. 365 

Tebrugge, Herman. 445 

Teegen. Marilee. 386. 124. 257, 258, 

189, 190. 155, 184, 168 
Teeter, David, 361 
Teichncr, Stephen, 409 
Teitle. Morton. 103 
Temple. David, 365 
Tener. Ann. 215 
Terpstra. Shirlev. 338 
Tesdahl, David. 438 
Tesdall. Donald. 243 
Test, Steven, 442 
Tharp, Launa, 352 
Tharp. Ronny, 361 
Thatcher, James, 96, 234, 226 
Thatcher. Jerry, 124 
Thayer, Katherine, 124 
Thciscn. Lee. 423 
Thie. Charles. 327 
Thiele. Richard, 442. 305 
Thielen. Susan, 390 
Thode. Ileen, 381 
Thomas. Barbara K., 125 
Thomas, Barbara Lee, 335^ 333 
Thomas. James. 434 
Thomas. Jill. 343. 342 
Thomas. Judith. 236 
Thomas. Kav. 343. 215 
Thomas, Linda. 97. 228 
Thomas, Marilyn, 239 
Thomas. Michael A., 235, 226 
Thomas, Michael James, 445 
Thomas. Michael John, 418 
Thomas, William, 421 
Thompson. Barbara Jo, 390, 223 
Thompson. Barbara L., 246 
Thompson. Betty, 338 
Thompson. Bruce, 438 
Thompson. Carol, 215 
Thompson. Dale. 327 
Thompson, Edward. 362 
Thompson. Elvin. 290 
Thompson, Evonne. 338 
Thompson, Joseph. 290 
Thompson. Judith. 133, 381 
Thompson. Judy Ann. 339. 337 
Thompson. Kathy, 398 
Thompson. Pamela, 194, 202 
Thompson, Patricia. 342. 194 
Thompson, Polly, 382 
Thompson. Robert C, 297 
Thompson. Robert E.. 409 
Thompson. Robert Gary, 129 
Thompson. Stephen. 237 
Thompson. Susan. 339. 337, 33S. 336 
Thompson. Wavne. 434. 93. 185, 

206, 176 
Thorns. Allan. 103 
Thomson. Barbara. 386 
Thomson. Paula. 406 
Thordscn. Maureen. 204 
Thorius. Jerrv. 295. 296. 357 
Thornton. Frank. 103, 230 
Thornton. Jerry. 436 
Throckmorton, Ralph. 360 
Throckmorton, Tom. 440, 319, 195 
Thuiman, Thomas, 242 
Tine. Jerilee, 333 
Tibbetts. George, 125 
Tibbitts. Beverlv. 350 
Tice. William. 431. 175 
Tiedje. Raymond. 125 
Ticrnan. Helen. 125 
Tieman. Stephen. 254. 327. 325 
Tindal. Douglas. 355, 360 
Tinker. Barbara, 378 
Tinklenberg. Jared, 129 
Tirzmalis. Vija. 125 
Tischler. George. 361 
Toelle, Mary. 389. 97, 125, 228 
Toerber. Erwin. 251 
Toft, Donald, 226 
Tokarczyk. Karen, 175 
Toland. Ardon. 100 
Toland. Trevor, 311 
Toller, Jerry, 129 
Tolson. John, 93 

Tom. David Yew Hoon. 295. 296, 

Tomasek. Miriam. 125. 202. 171. 170 
Tomash, Karen. 246 
Tompras. George. 305 
Toms. Helen, 342 
Tomson. Farol. 125 
Tomsyck. Sue. 394 
Toner, Michael. 161 
Tonn. Gene. 226 

Topinka. David. 100. 254. 35S. 255 
Toth. Darrell. 365 
Totten. Marv. 398 
Towell. Ronald. 438, 93. 222 
Towle. Stephen. 125 
Towle. Virginia. 389 
Townsend. Orville. 323. 305 
Traschel. Earl. 35S 
Tracy. George. 440 
Trask. David, 361 
Traut, Lvnn, 334 
Travis, Larrv, 125, 440, 168 
Travis, Robert, 93 
Trecker. Steven, 418 
Trciber. David. 361 
Trtibrr. Sk-vcn. 93. 219 
Tremmel. Diane. 125 
Tresnak. Lawrence. 125 
Tretiak. Kenneth. 410 
Trimble. Carol. 393. 125. 233. 205 
Trimble, Daniel, 226 
Trommer. William. 291. 364 
Trost. Carol. 390, 190 
Troughton. Edward. 125. 259, 327 
Trov. Stephen. 364 
Truax. Kurt. 96. 224. 228 
Truelsen. Stewart, 359 
Truhlar, Barbara. 334 
Truman. Duane, 361 
Trunnell, Frank, 409 
Trunncll, Thomas, 240 
Trussell. Jane. 389. 296 
Tsiakals. Joseph. 434 
Tsukamoto, Marilyn. 215 
Tucker. David Milton. 216 
Tucker. David. W-, 96 
Tucker. Earl, 251 
Tucker, Robert, 218 
Tucker, William, 390. 97 
Tully. Mary. 336. 339, 337. 212 
Turner. James. 130 
Turner. Jeanne. 215 
Turner. kathv. 378. 258, 257 
Turner. Marilyn. 125 
Turpin, Ruth. 125, 233 
Tuttle. John. 423 
Tuttle. Marcia, 341 
Tuttle. Mary, 341 
Tvedte. Hans, 96, 224 
Twedt. Arlen. 358 
Twcdt. lulie, 381 
Tyler, Eileen, 125. 223 
Tyler. Paul. 230 


Ucman, Joseph. 305 

Uebner. Lawrence, 365 

Ulland, Elaine. 125 

Ulland, Elsie. 337. 336 

Underkofler. Janice. 339. 338 

Unglaube. James. 251 

Untiedt. William. 125. 222. 202 

Unz. Richard. 362 

Upchurch. Elinor. 378 

Updegrafl, Barbara, 382 

UpdegrafT. James. 229 

[Jpham. Ronald. 100. 413. 253. 255, 

254. 256 
Upson, Sandra. 389 
Liter. Jan. 342 
lit. Barton. 426 

Vachon. Katherine. 125 
Valentine, Clark. 125 
Valentine, lean. 342 
Valesh. Keith. 96. 224 
Vallier. Lynel. 355. 359 
Van Maaren. Sharon. 246. 245 
Van Omnteran. Myron. 365 
Vanbramer, Edward. 130 
Vance. Beth, 389 
Vandegarde, Larry', 240 
Yaudekamp. Gary. 125 

Vandekamp, Jerry. 290 
Vandenberg, Stuart, 248 
Vander Hoek, Haroid, 226 
Vander Maten, Larry, 433, 207 
Vanderhart, Allan, 365 
Vanderploeg, Jean, 398, 342 
Vanderstoep, Philip. 421 
Vanderwicken. Ann, 125, 236 
Vandewalle, Curtis. 305 
Vandusseldorp, Jon. 258. 257. 161 
Vandyke, Arlyn. 359 
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Vanek. Karen. 352. 209 
Vanhaecke, William. 100 
Vanheel, Pallida. 174. 177. 155 
Van Klompenburg. Delores, 125 
Vanleeuwen, Jolene, 335 
Van Maasden. Judy, 125 
Vanorsdel, William, 222 
Vansickle, Jon 

Vanvlack, Judith. 381. 204. 191 
Van Wyk. Marilou, 246 
Vanzee, Merwin, 297 
Vanzomeren, Mary, 125 
Varner, Jeanette, 390 
Varner. Vernon. 125 
Varney, Kathleen. 210. 349, 350 
Varnum, Thomas. 364 
Vavra. James, 195 
Vavrieek, Mardene. 338 
Vedder, Sheila, 235, 334 
Veenker. Rita, 345 
Veit. Cordelia. 393 
Veitch, Susan. 338 
Veldey, John. 230 
Verdeck. Warren. 240 
Yergamini. Douglas. 423 
Verhetsel. Mary, 378 
Verhoeven, Stanley, 125,425 
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Vermoch. Melodie, 125 
Vernon, Judith. 125 
Verploegh, David. 433 
Versman. Kenneth, 426, 206 
Vespa. John. 433 
Vest, Kirln. 416. 207 
Vestle. Patricia. 3S1 
Vetter. Nancy. 215 
Vetter, Nancy Lee. 378 
\ ickerman, Robert. 242 
Vickstrom. Dean. 409. 125 
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\ ink. Marion, 100 
Virtue, David. 93. 222 
Vis, Robert, 362 
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Mack. Robert. 226 
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Vogel, Robert. 434. 175 
Yogi. Patricia. 351 
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Voights, Jerry, 254 
Voights. Keith, 93, 218 
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Vokolek, Dennis, 235, 319 
Volger, Thelma. 125 
Vollmar, Patricia. 228 
Vust, John. 363. 364 


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Wagner. Barbara. 389 
Wagner. James. 305 
Wagner. Karen. 350 
Wagner. Michael. 448 
Wagner. Randall, 361 
Wagoner. Jerome. 440 
Wagoner. Marigail. 223 
Wahl, Janet. 215 
Waite, Jack, 445 
Walean. Chris. 201 
Walgren. Janet. 350 
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Walker. Mark. 423 
Walker. Nancv. 406 
Walker. Nvla. 133 
Walker. Paul. 434 
Walker, Robert, 103 
Walker. Susan, 398 
Walkup. John. 125 
Wall. Barbara. 335. 332 


Wallaci |oh 


Martha I ."• 

U ,111.:,.! [, Lewis II" 

Wallen Douglas 134 

Wallei I'. ., '''I 

Walling, Hi. I, .,i,l 

Walsh I 

Wal Si 

Wait,,. |can ; 18 

Wallei ' 

Walters, Barbara, I 13 

\\ ili, i.. ( harla. 1 12 

Wallers, David, i-'l 

\\ alters, Donna, 1 25 

Wall N 10 

Walters, Patricia, 


Walters, Wayne, 195 

, |g 

w anki ii. James, 2 1 1 

Wai ' tries, 13 I. 137 

\\ ,,.;. \i , 
Ward, David, 140 
u ,, [ellrey, HI 

".n.l I la 189 

w ii, n is 

w argentine, David, 425 
W ii tier, Edward, 2 16 

Wa ; 

Warner, Judy, 216 
Warness, Richard, 130 
Warnock, Gary, 1 1"> 
\\ .,, ren, John, I' t 
Warren, Mar) i ' ■ 
\\ askow, Thomas, 22 I 

W ass,, in. \Liiil\ II, 397 

\\ .a, rbury, Ri, hard, I 10 

Pi -. ilia, I I I, 185 
Waters, Raymond, 291 
\\ ais. hi. fames, 1 10 
Watson, |...,i , -Mi. - 1". 
Watson, Linda, I 1 1 
Watts, Judith, I I I 
Waugh, Thomas iiis 105 
Wax. Sharyn, 397 
Waxenberg, James. 426 
Way, Robert, 12 I 
\\ eaver, James. 357 
\\ . aver, John, 231 
Wi ivi i. Kathleen, 398, 805, 171 
\\, ... t. Robert, 105 
Wi , i. Man. 341 
Weaver, Valerie, 338 
Webber, Elizabeth, 19 I 

W , In i. Bernard. 94 

Webster. Edward, 94 

Weeks, Christine, 338 

Weeter, Jerry. 431 

Wegner, Dennis. 320 

W i gner, feanne, I I s 

Weida, SherW. 350. 238 

Weidmann. John. 365 

Weidler, Allen. 357 

Weidlcr. Donald. 130 

Weigle. James. 160 

Weiner, Linda. 258. 160 

Weiner. Sharon. 405, 175 

Weinstein, Elizabeth. 126 

Weir. Loretta. 333 

Weirather. Robert. 100 

Weis, Linda. 382. 296. 203, 190. 202 

Weiser. Conrad, 103 

Weiss. Alan. 214 

\\, ass. Karen. 94. 221 

Weissenborn, Barbara, 94. 222 

Weissinger, Timothv. 428, 207 

Weitzel, Elizabeth. 133 

Weitzel. Raymond. 134 

Welch. John. 428 

Weldon. Robert. 100. 253, 255 

Weller, Constance. 126 

Weller, Terry. 356. 357 

WelliL. Jerry, 423 

Wills. Ernest. 294 

Wells. F. Van Coot. 409 

Wells. Joan Marie. 3S1. 157 

Wells. John. 130. 243. 239 

Wells. Louis. 423 

Wells. Peter. 418. 177 

Wells. William. 126. 440. 206 

Welt. Anthony, 305 


H Michael 128 

Belt; I 'ii 
w. ,,,(, Ronald, 17'. 

Inthony, 357 
Wenstrand Martha 139 

W, ii Hand. Susan. I is 

Wi ntln i i tudi , 151 
Wi ntworth I Hi n 

« n i 

H I i 10 

Wcale) l; i 

| 11,1. s ■'- I 

West, Charl 
Weft, Id. hard 
w, it, Stephen, 121 
Westlall, Dolores, I'M 

W. | I I.,,,,,,,. ||S .11 , 

W, I |a. hi. i. I ; ; 

w, iton, Phyllis, 94 

Westwick, Jane, HI. 221, 349, 350 

w halt " Rol 

Whaley, Wanda, -Ml 

w bi ,i W Illiai 

Wheatley, Ri. bard, 154, 360 

W ho 1. 1. |ohn, 126, 295, 296, 423, 

Wl». 1. 1. Sharon, 126 
W helan, Frani is. 243 
Wherry, < harles, l-'l 
Whisler, Debra, ill. 3 11 

\\ Li-man. Dale. 100. 255 

Whisnant, John, 128 
Whitaker, Bruce, 126 
Whitaker, < . .i . s . 29] 

White. \,nl,,a 185 

White, Charlotte Anne. 401 

White. Charlotte. Jane. 133 

w hiti Donald 94 

W hite, George, II I. 295, 296, 175 

While. John. llli. 230 

While. Leonard, 255, 290, 256. 291 

While. Robert, 428 

W Inn. Timothy, 230 

W hit, bill, Michael, 94. 43fi, 289, 

29 ; 
W hitehouse, Joseph. 237. 235. 204, 

202, 195 
W Intel, nisi. Sheila. 394 
Whiting, Ronald, 94. 170 
W bitmire, James. 103 
Whitmore, Martha. 385. 126 
W hitmore, Wayne, 323 
\\ bitney, Carolyn, 125 
W liiinii . Terry. 416 
Whittemore, David. 224 
Wickham, Barbara. 397 
Wiczer, Enid, 405, 126 
Widmer, Catherine, 334 
Willi,,, i . Charlotte, 126 
W ii Inner. Candace, 394 
Wieneke, Charles, 295. 296. 423 
Wierda. Daryl 240 
W us, . Marlin. 288, 290. 289, 305 
W i. se, Sharon, 126 
Wiese, Teddy, 94 
Wieter. Leilani, 126 
Wiggins, Susan. 3n5. 126 
Wiknlf. David. 126 
Willianks. Robert, 293, 255, 295, 

296. 254. 256 
Wilber, Diana. 228 
Wilbur. Bonnie. 342 
Wilcox, Milton, 242 
W ildberger, Suzanne. 342 
Wildberger, William, 414 
Wildblood, James. 433. 125 
Wildblood, Lynn, 431, 319 
Wilde, Susan, 345 
Wilder. Clifford, 442. 305 
Wildey, Robert, 94 

Wil, ii. William. 357 

Wilken, Dennis. 242. 239 

Wilken, Grant. 359 

Wilken, Roland. 357 

Wilken, Sarah. 389, 228 

Wilkin. Truman. 445 

Wilkins, Duane. 355. 359. 354, 235 

Wilkinson. Roger. 100 

Wilkinson. Stephen. 216. 219 

Wilts. Chester. 224 

Will. Willard. 94 

Willeke. Donald. 103 

Wilier. Karen, 97, 343. 341 

Will, it. John, 229 
Wtlliit I 
Willey, |ohn, 103 

Will, i. lulia. 390 
Williams, Brian - 

Will,., i, is. t I a i !1 

Will, .,, i,.. Cheryl 13 
Williams. Derrick, I ' 

Williams. |,.,n. 101 

W V |,illM. «""' 

Williams, Karen ml I !6, 228 

Williams. I 10 

Willi mi. I Mm 194 
Williams, Michael, 195 
Williams, Susan, 209 
Williams, William, I 10 
Williamson Kathryn, i !"■ 
w ,1 ion Mi. I, a. I, 125 

Williams, hi. l'hiLip. I HI 

Willis Susi 

Willis. Kent. 230 

Willis, Paul, no 

Wilson. Midi, a. 94, 182 
Wils,,,.. Donald, II I. 165 

Will George, I 26 

w .Is.,.. James, 138 
Wilson, fames K . 112 
Wilson, lames T.. 126, 31 1 
Wils,,,,. Inn, Hen, 137 

Wilson, Karen. 126 
Wilson. K.n. 126 
Wilson. Kendra. 194 

Wilson. Ian, la. 117 

Wilson. Luther, 418, 126 

Wilson. Mail. I III 

Wils,,,,. Marvin, I H 
Wils,,,, Morris, 231, 202 
Wils,,,,. Raymond, 100 
Wilson. Sara, I 13, 394 
Wilson. Shun. 126 
Wilson. Stephen. 297. 295, 296 
Wilson. Thomas C 126 
Wilson. Thomas E.. 212 
Wils,,,,. In In. 121.323 

Wiltshire. Robert. 413 

Winberg, Linda, 390. 126, 296, 258, 

257. 198. 2.58. 205. 171 
Winders. Robert. 130 
Wing. William. 125 
Wingert, Gail, 394 
Winklemann, Sieve. 251. 250 
Winn. Robert, 218 
Winiiett. Don, 440 
Winsor. Allan. 126 
Wirtz. Eli, 293, 294 
Wirlz. Harold, 428 
Wirtz. Peter. 130 
Wise. George, 246 
Wishart. Judith. 126. 2 18 
Withers, Nan. 126 
Withington, Julie, 393 
Witte. Jean. 121, 
Wittmer. Rochelle, 94. 221, 350 
Wittstock. Keith. 100 
Wohl, Ronda. III". 
Wohlert. Roger, 94. 289 
Wohlner. Jeffrey. 426, 126 
Wojcik. Terry, 365 
Wojcikiewicz, James, 305 
Wolf. Barbara, 341 
Wolfe. Charles, 94 
Wolfe, Daniel. 426, 327 
Wolfe, David, 251 
Wolfe, James, 356 
Wolfe, Mary. 345, 238 
Wolfe, Michael, 431 
Wolfe, Ronald, 364 
Wolff. Stephen, 355, 353, 354, 35S 
Wolfinger. Elizabeth, 406 
Wolford, Bonnie, 397, 175 
Wolford, Enlow, 96 
W r olken, Stanley, 359, 202 
Wolkeu, Stephen, 240 
Wollenhaupt, Kathv, 341 
Wollin. Robert. 100. 255 
Wollock, Edward, 410, 195 
Wonderlich, Norman. 361 
Wood, Danny, 126 
Wood, Elizabeth, 126 
Wood. Merle. 126, 170. 171 
Wood. Ronald, 416 
Wood. William, 291 
Woodburn. Constance. 133 
W'oodburn. Stephanie, 393 
Woodbury, Roberta, 221 

w Icock, Sail) 194 

Woodford, Man. 297 

Wi lord. Robert, 295. 297. 296. 

iii I, 365 

W II s,- Man I I '• 

Woods. It. s. Itll. 201 

Woods. Lynn, 

w, ..I, Is. Sandra,! 1 1. 194 
w Is. Susan, 250 

Wools, v. Nan, \. 34 1 

W Paul, 126 

Work, l"l 

w orkman, Norman, 96 
Wo, I,,. Heidi, 127 
w. on, In. |ean, 157 

U II. (Catherine, 385 

Woiihin. Gary, 159 
w ratislaw, Merle, 222 
W right, Benjamin, 305 
Wright, lack, 127. 289 
Wright, Merry, ml 

W right, San, ha. 347. 232 
Wright, Susan. .178. 205, 175 
Wright, Virginia, 127 

Wiibbnia. Diane. 338 

Wubbena, Robert. 253. 255. 254 
Wulf, Norman, 103 
Wulf, William, 255 
Wunder, Gene, 218. 202 
Wun, let. John. .155. .160. 202 
Wunderlich, Richard, 365 
Wyatt, Jani.e. 97. 127. 228,382 
Wyborny, Harlan. 127 
Wyckoff, Alan. 109. 156 
Wyse, Christian, 226 

Yahnke. Harold. 127 

Yamada. Ayako. 201 

Yanda. Leon, 100. 255. 252, 254 

Yantis, Rebecca. 335, 333 

Yarger, Janet. 127 

Yarolem. Wayne. 127. 293, 290. 297, 

Yates. Bruce. 297. Ill 
Y'azman, Thomas. 426, 235 
Yingling, Robert. 100 
Yock. Richard. 94 
Yoder. Cindy, 397. 296 
Y'oder, Frederick. 127 
Yoder, Gregory, 438 
Yoder, John, 134, 228. 248 
Yoder. Larry. 127 
Yoder. Phillip, 94 
Yoder. Reginald, 235 
York. Janet. 246 
Young. Barbara. 401. 190. 175 
Young. Jay, 222 
Young, Joe. 130 
Young. Judith. 175 
Young. Marshall. 94 
Young. Patricia. 401 
Young. W T allace. 434 
Youngstrom. William, 218. 356 

Zach. Francis. 291 
Zacherle. Barry. 130, 240 
Zager, William, 256 
Zahn, Douglas. 127 
Zamarin. Ronald, 426, 207, 175 
Zanios, Jamie, 428, 207 
Zastrow. Edwin. 445 
Zeiger, Vicki. 405, 214 
Zelmanovitz, Sandy, 202 
Zeutenhorst, Marvin, 127 
Zieg. Mary, 228 
Ziegler, Bonita, 246, 245 
Ziegler. Kenton. 442, 327 
Zieglowsky. Joyce, 333 
Zimmerman, Thomas, 100 
Ziolkowski. Robert, 305 
Ziska. James. 241 
Zlogar, Rosemary, 127 
Zmolek. Douglas, 94 
Znerold. Michael, 433 
Zober, Norman. 410. 127 
Zortman, Jerome. 360 
Zuehlke. Carla, 339. 338 
Zuendel. Mary, 385 
Zwanziger, David, 224 


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